Denmark, which is ranked second, has the world's bike-friendliest metropolis and a stunning coastline that will keep you entertained for hours.
Finland has consistently ranked first on lists of the world's happiest nations due to its high standard of living and independence. It has regularly been rated as having one of the greatest educational systems in the world.
Iceland had the financial collapse of 2007, which propelled it into disaster. Since then, little has troubled the Icelanders because they know how to stick together during difficult times.
Switzerland, known for its tranquil beauty, has a direct democracy system where everything is decided by vote, which is unusual in much of Europe, let alone the rest of the world.
Since 2017, Norway has fallen in this ranking (when it claimed the top spot). The Norwegians are generally satisfied with their life assessment.
Due to the abundance of beaches, wineries, and mountains in New Zealand, people there have a healthy work-life balance and a good quality of life.
The Netherlands is a place where happiness begins at an early age. Based on educational success, personal safety, and physical and mental health, UNICEF ranked Dutch children as the happiest in the world in 2013.
The nation ranks among the top ten happiest in the world thanks to five weeks of paid vacation, an excellent healthcare system, high employee wages, and a robust social security system to support its residents after retirement.
Sweden has a strong focus on work-life balance, which makes its citizens happier. The nation offers the best of both worlds with its magnificent natural attractions and sophisticated capital.
Austria, which has the most livable city in the world, is a high-income nation with effective social services.
It is no surprise that Austria is one of the happiest countries in the world given its reputation for picturesque scenery with gentle rolling hills and clear lakes, as well as its world-class architecture, culture, and PRETZELS.