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Every day our Educational Services help and guide prospective students in making the right Study Abroad choices or decisions. From Picking a Country, Picking a Course, Successful Admission Application, and Placement, Visa and Travel Support, we do it all.

Study in Germany

Germany is the most populous member state of the European Union. In the 21st century, Germany is a great power and has the world’s fourth-largest economy by nominal GDP. This country is a global leader in several industrial and technological sectors, it is also the world’s third-largest exporter and importer of goods. While completing your studies in Germany you will experience a society with a very high standard of living sustained by skilled and productive citizens. Germany has been the home of home of influential and successful artists, philosophers, musicians, sportspeople, entrepreneurs, scientists, engineers, and inventors. In this guide, you will find all you need to know to start your studies abroad in Germany. Germany has so many sides to it, from fascinating landscapes to inspiring art and culture scenes and a modern world-class economy. Germany has always been at the forefront of technological advances and innovative inventions. If you choose to undertake education in Germany, you will be learning about the latest technological advances and trends in your subject. The country’s rich history and culture make Germany an exciting and rewarding place to live and study. Come and gain an insight into an exciting country right in the heart of Europe and learn more about education in Germany.

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  • Capital is Berlin
  • Language is German
  • Population is 82 million
  • Area Size is 357,168 km²
  • Students admitted per year 2,500,000 (250,000 international)
  • Academic Year: October – March, April – September
  • Currency is Euro (€)
  • Calling Code is +49
  • Germany was the first country in the world to adopt Daylight saving time
  • Fanta originated in Germany as a result of the Second World War
  • College education in Germany is free even for internationals
  • Germany’s capital center has shifted seven times
  • Germany has high levels of employment
  • Germany is the EU’s largest economy

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[ultimate_heading alignment=”left”]Germany, officially the Federal Republic of Germany, is a federal parliamentary republic in central-western Europe. It includes 16 constituent states, covers an area of 357,021 square kilometres (137,847 sq mi), and has a largely temperate seasonal climate. With about 82 million inhabitants, Germany is the most populous member state of the European Union. After the United States, it is the second most popular immigration destination in the world. Germany’s capital and largest metropolis is Berlin.
In the 21st century, Germany is a great power and has the world’s fourth-largest economy by nominal GDP, as well as the fifth-largest by PPP. As a global leader in several industrial and technological sectors, it is both the world’s third-largest exporter and importer of goods. Germany is a developed country with a very high standard of living sustained by a skilled and productive society. It upholds a social security and universal health care system, environmental protection and a tuition-free university education.[/ultimate_heading]
[ultimate_heading alignment=”left”]Germany is the third most popular destination among international students in the world. More than twelve percent of students at German universities come from abroad. Germany is an attractive place to study and German university degrees are highly respected by employers worldwide.

German higher education is one of the best in the world! Whether it’s cars or education, people everywhere recognise “Made in Germany” as a seal of quality. You can benefit from Germany‘s long and famous university tradition especially in the fields of engineering and science

There are almost 450 state-accredited universities with some 17,500 degree programmes in Germany. German universities offer degree programmes in every possible subject and academic level – be it bachelor’s, master’s, state examinations or doctoral degrees. General universities focus strongly on scientifically oriented study in a wide range of disciplines. Universities of applied science, on the other hand, are very practice-oriented. If you’re more interested in artistic subjects, you can enrol at a college of art, film or music[/ultimate_heading]

All university students are required to pay a “semester contribution”. It costs about 250 euros on average but can vary depending on the university and the services it includes. One part of the semester contribution covers social services and fees. This helps finance, for example, the student dining halls, student halls of residence, athletic facilities and administrative services. This social contribution can cost up to 100 euros.
In some states, students are charged an extra administrative fee which can range from 50 to 75 euros per semester. Regarding tuition fees, German universities charge very low, and often none. Most universities in Germany are state subsidized. Students do not normally pay tuition fees for bachelor’s degree programs.

The cost of living in Germany is quite reasonable, especially compared to other Europeans countries. The prices for food, accommodation, clothing, cultural events, etc. are basically in line with the EU average. Students will need around 800 euros a month to cover your living expenses in Germany. The largest expense is your monthly rent. In large cities, costs can vary considerably depending on where you live.

Accommodation in Germany tends to comprise the largest portion of Accommodation in Germany tends to comprise the largest portion of student’s monthly expenses. However, rental prices in Germany vary
greatly. Depending on where your university is located, you will pay between 210 and 360 euros per month for an accommodation. The rental prices in some large cities, such as Cologne, Munich, Hamburg, Düsseldorf and Frankfurt and Main, are much higher in comparison.

If you are looking to live cheaply, it might be a good idea to take a room in a student hall of
residence or a shared flat. Types of accommodation in residential housing:

  • Single room on one floor: Several rooms on one floor sharing the
    kitchen, shower and WC.
  • Single room in a flat share / community: Self-contained housing  with between two and seven single rooms, mostly with shared kitchen, bath/shower and WC.
  • Apartments: Single or double apartments are available. A single apartment is a self-contained unit comprising one room with kitchenette, bathroom and WC. Double apartments with two rooms are usually rented to student couples.
  • Guest houses / student hotels: Some Student have guest houses or student hotels. It’s common that accommodation in Germany also have communal rooms such as cafés, laundry facilities and cellars for bicycles.

The cost of living in Germany is quite reasonable, especially compared to other Europeans countries. The prices for food, accommodation, clothing, cultural events, etc. are basically in line with the EU average. Students will need around 800 euros a month to cover your living expenses in Germany. The largest expense is your monthly rent. In large cities, costs can vary considerably depending on where you live.

[ultimate_heading alignment=”left”]Earning money alongside studying is a way of life for many students in Germany. Students from the European Union and the EEA stand practically on equal terms with German students and have free access to the German job market. However, the amount of work may not exceed 20 hours per week. Otherwise, you are required to pay into the German social security system.
For students who don’t come from the EU or EEA countries, work while studying is restricted; you may work 120 full days or 240 half days per year. Some exceptions for the working permit may apply if you take a job as a student assistant or research assistant at the university, in this case, it’s usually no problem to exceed the 120-day limit. However, you are obliged to inform the Alien Registration Office if you do.
Many students take a job at the institute, library or other facilities at their university.
How much you earn in a part-time job largely depends on your responsibilities, the region where you are working and the industry the job belongs to. The salary ranges from 6 to 10 euros per hour. Keep in mind that your chances of finding a job will increase significantly if you know how to speak German.[/ultimate_heading]
[ultimate_heading alignment=”left”]LIST OF DOCUMENTS NEEDED FOR ADMISSION PROCESSING

  • INTERNATIONAL PASSPORT
  • PASSPORT PHOTOGRAPH
  • WAEC/NECO OR ANY QUALIFIED HIGH SCHOOL CERTIFICATE
  • LEAVING SCHOOL TESTIMONIAL
  • UNIVERSITY CERTIFICATE **
  • UNIVERSITY TRANSCRIPTS **
  • PERSONAL STATEMENT **
  • CURRICULUM VITAE (CV) **
  • ACADEMIC REFERENCE **
  • WORK REFERENCE **

 

** – APPLIES TO MASTERS & PHD STUDENTS

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[ultimate_heading alignment=”left”]LIST OF DOCUMENTS NEEDED FOR VISA PROCESSING

  • ALL DOCUMENTS USED FOR THE ADMISSION PROCESSING
  • BANK STATEMENT
  • BANK REFERENCE LETTER
  • MEDICAL REPORT
  • POLICE CHARACTER
  • LETTER OF SPONSORSHIP
  • LETTER OF CONSENT (FOR APPLICANTS UNDER 18 YEARS OF AGE)

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