Some of the challenges facing such countries include (political) security, climate, education and, above all, health. Some countries of residence can only be traveled with expensive vaccinations that not every child can tolerate. Countries like China are struggling with massive environmental problems, so it’s hardly possible to be outside.
In the United Arab Emirates (UAE), for example, people move almost exclusively by car, and almost never on foot, due to the hot climate and infrastructure. All this can significantly affect the well-being of families. And last but not least, good local health care should be guaranteed. If you have children, you want to know well-equipped and easily accessible hospitals in your area. Information about healthcare can include the average physician density in a country.
According to a study by the World Health Organization, Qatar has the most physicians in relation to its inhabitants. On 77 physicians per 10,000 inhabitants comes the Arab Emirate. A similar medical density have only Monaco (around 72) and Cuba (67). In comparison, in Spain there are just under 50, in Norway about 43, in Switzerland about 41, in Germany 39 and in Italy almost 38 doctors. Against this background, it should also be a matter of course to conclude a worldwide health insurance covering inter alia also vaccinations for children and the medically necessary repatriation to the home country.