Down the road, to another city, and sometimes to a new country. We move for family, love, work or study; sometimes because we want to, sometimes because we have no other choice.
But here in the UK politicians have built a system that makes it impossible for migrants and refugees to build a life and frequently punishes people for even trying.
We all want to build our lives, free from violence and insecurity, and filled with friends, family and cherished community.
UK immigration policy currently relies on dehumanising people who move. But we are not defined by our immigration status.
We want to go beyond labels. That's why, this Refugee Week we are creating space to celebrate the work, talents and stories of some of the people we work with.
This is a critical time to stand up for migrants' rights. Please enjoy our exhibition, and join us to stay up to date on ways you can speak out with migrants.
Oluremi Abati, known as Abatiology, is an Afrobeats singer, songwriter, multi-instrumentalist based in London. Last year we supported him to secure his status after a long battle with the Home Office.
Titi lives with her children in the south of England. In her poem, 'Letter', she describes the experience of receiving a letter from the Home Office with news of her fate - would her asylum claim be accepted or not?
David is a refugee who has fled persecution for speaking about the injustice back home. He was introduced to art therapy as a way to deal with his traumas, and found making art a great escapism.
Josh plays drums, percussion, trumpet, saxophone, guitar, piano, harmonica, bass guitar, and sings. He's a software engineer and data scientist, and has been a worship leader in his church since the age of 17.