medical doctor


medical doctor

In Germany, over 409,100 doctors are employed. As of 2020, the rate of medical doctors increased to 4.90 per 1000 people. Hence, the competition for getting admitted to medical universities is usually high. This article will help you know how to become a doctor in Germany. Let’s get right into it.

Get a Degree
To become a doctor in Germany, getting your medical degree is important, especially from a German university. Students with the highest grades were the only ones accepted till that was changed.
You can apply to a medical program directly if you graduated from an EU secondary school but if you are a non-EU student, you can apply to a public institution, which provides foundation courses for international students (Studienkolleg) for a period of one year, which leads to a university qualification assessment examination (Feststellungsprufung). Kampus Konnekt is here to put you through this process without stress.

Learn the German Language
Set your priority right by choosing to learn the German language. It is a very important requirement in studying and practicing medicine in Germany, as medicine is taught in German. Here at Kampus Konnekt, we offer German language training for international students who want to get into Germany. Find out more here.

Attempt to take the TestAS
International students are required to take the TestAS. TestAS improves the chances of foreign students of being admitted to a German University. It is both in digital and paper-based form.

Apply to your desired Medical School
Apply to Stiftung fur Hochschulzulassung for your desired university. As soon as you register on the website, begin to monitor your application for updates.
For international students, they would have to ensure the University is part of the uni-assist, before applying. Uni-assist evaluates the applications of foreign students for 180 German Universities.

Here are some Universities in Germany where you can study Medicine:

  • The University Of Lubeck
  • The Tubingen University Hospital
  • The University of Heidelberg
  • The University of Freiburg
  • The University of Charite
  • The university of Herdecke

Reaching your Medical School Goals
For medical programs, it takes over 6 years to complete. Your school medical program starts as soon as you get admitted, so buckle up.

Passing the State Examination and Earning your License.
The state examination is a very important examination that marks the concluding part of your final year in medical school. As soon as you pass this examination, you are qualified for earning your License to practice medicine.
This state examination takes place in three(3) stages.

  • The M1 Stage: it takes place after 2 years of studying medicine. It has to do with anatomy, biochemistry, and physiology. This is both in written and oral practical form.
  • The M2 Stage: this is a written case-related exam that takes place after 5 years of studying medicine and the success of the first exam
  • The M3 Stage: the third stage takes place after one year of the success of the second examination.

For more information about what you need to study medicine in Germany, get in touch with Kampus Konnekt.


Germany has to be one of the most beautiful countries in Europe, enriched with its unique arts and culture, history, people, and beautiful cities. However, there are a few things you should know and learn before traveling to Germany. Let’s go over some of them.

  • Don’t talk about wars: Before travelling to Germany, know that talking about the Germany war is a very sensitive topic of discussion to talk about to the Germans, as they happen to be blunt people; they’re not so big on humor. So, it’s important to be culturally polite.
  • Be time-conscious: Being late is seen as being ill-mannered, not just by the Germans. Always stick to the time you fix, when meeting someone or visiting a friend. If you wouldn’t be arriving at the fixed time, let them know.
  • Learn German: Speaking German to German people will probably go a long way and do you good. You would find it easy to read road signs and other necessary instructions. Visit Kampus Konnekt to book your German lesson class.
  • Always have some cash: Not all shops have ATM machines in Germany and you wouldn’t probably know till you get there, so it is safer for you to get some cash before heading out.
  • No shopping on Sundays: In Germany, shops and supermarkets of all kinds are usually closed on Sundays. So, it’s better and easier to get the necessary things before Sunday.
  • Take care of your kids: If you are in public and your child refuses to behave him/herself, then get ready for neighboring grandmas and grandpas to do that for you. This could turn out really embarrassing, so it’s good that you do the needful.


Studying in Germany is a great opportunity. Depending on the level of tertiary education, there are different things you need to know before you decide to study. In this article, we will look at the study abroad programs in Germany respectively, and what to expect of them.

Applying for a Bachelor’s Degree

This is the degree for anybody fresh out of high school and looking to expand their education further. It is the foundation of all other university qualifications, and can lead you on to higher, specialized degrees in your industry. A certain level of German language proficiency is required of each prospective student, and standard German degrees are tuition-free, except for a few administrative costs (between 200 to 350 euros) and take approximately three years to complete. From there, you are free to study a second bachelor’s degree, or proceed with a master’s degree. Here at Kampus Konnekt, we can help you with language training as well as helping you find the perfect school for your needs. With almost 400 officially recognized universities in Germany, you will be assisted in no time.

Applying for a Master’s Degree

This is the second highest degree a university graduate can obtain, after receiving their initial bachelor’s degree in the same educational field. It takes approximately two years to finish, but can be longer or shorter depending on the subject being studied. Like a bachelor’s degree, they are almost tuition-free, and there are also much more opportunities to study courses in English. A basic language proficiency may still be required by some universities, but most programs can be taught fully in English.

Applying for a PhD

Contrary to popular belief, PhDs can be one of the longest qualifications to obtain in Germany. It takes between 3 to 6 years to complete, varying from discipline to discipline. Furthermore, pursuing a PhD is only free for the first three years of study, after which tuition fees are charged, and can vary depending of the educational institution.
Over 50,000 degrees are awarded to international students in Germany annually, and the figures are growing each year. Kampus Konnekt is growing the international community in Germany one student at a time. No matter the degree, we are here to help.


As an international student, getting comfortable and affordable accommodation in Germany, in a reserved environment is something you should importantly put into consideration.

First of all, you should ensure you find a very safe environment to stay in and ensure that the apartments are cheap and quite comfortable. You should also make sure that the apartment is quite closer to your school campus to avoid lateness to class.

How to find affordable accommodation in Germany

  • Search for a flat you can share with someone: If you seem to be the outgoing and tolerant type of person, free to live with other people, then you can consider sharing a flat with someone else. To easily find a roommate, you could look some up on, where you’d see several roommate requests, you could choose from. With this, you can save money and also socialize with other new people, making friends with them.
  • Living for help: Living for help occurs mostly between a younger person and an older person. You get to live with older people for free and in exchange, you help with their daily chores.
  • The quality of your desired apartment: One thing you should put in mind when finding accommodation in Germany is what quality or characteristic of an apartment you want. When you know this, it helps you to set a budget you can comfortably work with.
  • The students’ hall of residence: The students’ halls of residence are always located within the university or closely beside the university. With this, you wouldn’t have a lot to spend and it can be easy for you to commute in and out of school.
  • Private accommodation for students: If you are a student who prefers to live alone, adoring your privacy, then you can opt-in for private accommodation by renting your own apartment which is of course quite expensive. But as this is your own choice, you get to have your own privacy and make your own rules and regulations.
  • Student Housing Leads: In case you find it difficult to find affordable accommodations in Germany, here are some leads that could help in finding apartments:
  • The University Notice Board: Always tend to look out for the notice boards at school. Accommodation ads are placed on the university notice boards and you could also personally place your housing advert on the board too. Whichever way works for you.
  • Online Platform: You can find lists of your desired apartments you wish to live in on these online platforms. Some of them are: Nest pick, WG-GESUCHT, immobile, Kalaydo, and Wohnungs Boerse etc.
  • The Local Student Union: They are always in charge of the housing applications of the residents. You can get help from them if you are finding it difficult to get an apartment for yourself, they’ll help with the process of getting you a flat. Almost every university in Germany has this union. They can also be called the Studentenwerk.


While admittance into a German university is one of the first steps to getting your degree, successfully processing your German student visa interview is another.

Before you can relocate to Germany, you are required to have an interview with the German embassy in your country for assessment of competency regarding your studies in Germany.

In this article, we will review a few common questions and tips that are likely to come up in your interview, should you require one.

Questions Regarding your Decision to Study in Germany

Most of the questions asked will revolve around your choice to study in Germany – why you picked a specific place, and why you picked your course. Answering this question does not require any specific information.

Generalized answers regarding the quality of education and your passion for your desired course is good enough. The following questions may be asked:

Why do you want to study in Germany?

Why did you pick that specific university/ city?

Why are you interested in the course you applied for?

How did you find out about this university?

Isn’t this course offered by any college or university in your country?

What other universities have you applied to?

Questions Testing your General Knowledge of Germany

Questions in this category are asked to test your familiarity with Germany and its culture. It is advisable to do research on lifestyle and all things German to ace this section. These kinds of questions include:

What tourist places do you know and what are they famous for?

Can you speak German?

Where is Germany located and what are its neighboring countries?

What are the most expensive cities to live in, and what are their average living costs?

How many states are there in Germany and can you name some of them?

Questions Regarding your Study Plans

Seeing as you are going to Germany for scholarly purposes, it is very common for the embassy to ask for details about your studies. Here are a few questions that could come up:

How long is your course and what does it entail?

What is your highest level of education?

What have you done since your last graduation?

Questions to Ascertain your Financial Stability

Although German tertiary education is relatively not costly, the German embassy might question you on your financial security and how you intend to sustain your stay in Germany. Here are some questions they may ask:

How are you funding your education?

How much will you be able to earn after your studies?

Where will you stay in Germany?

What will be the total cost of studies per year?

Questions about your Plans for the Future

Study plans aside, the embassy is very likely to ask about your life after your degree. This section includes:

What are your plans after studying?

Where would you like to work after studying?

What are your career aspects?

Advice For the Interview
Alongside these questions are a few tips that may help you to give the best impression possible. Take note that it is not mandatory, only suggested.

Dress smart. As you prepare to answer the questions in the interview, it is good to also prepare your appearance to depict professionalism and seriousness.

Be punctual. Whether it is a few minutes early, or right on time, make sure not to be late as this may create a negative start to your interview. Try as much as possible to be a pleasant client.

Make sure you have all documents. An interview may prove to be useless if you do not bring all of the required documents needed to process your student visa. It may result in you having to re-sit the interview a second time, or even having your student visa denied.

Applying for a student visa may sound challenging or daunting, but it is a smooth transition if you can prep yourself beforehand. The entire process will feel lighter in the moment, and it will be easier to complete, as you know what to expect.


As a foreigner in a country you’ve never been to before, you might probably find it difficult to feel at home or to get used to the environment or even how things are done.

As an international student living and studying in Germany or planning to, there are quite some interesting facts you should take note of. Germany has a lot to offer aside from the success of the German educational system.

The Grace of Learning a New Language

I know quite a lot of us find learning a new language fun and interesting. Even if you don’t fall into this category, as an international student in Germany, there is a chance that you’d be tempted to learn the German language for better communication with people. The German language happens to be the most spoken language in the world and the most spoken native language in the European continent. With this, there is an open door of job opportunities waiting for you in German companies globally.

Work Opportunities Available on a Platter of Gold.

In Germany, international students are allowed to work part-time unlike in some other countries where there are restrictions but only for up to 20 hours a week or 120 days full days a year. This could help your employment experience and also help pay bills, reducing the burden on your finances.

You must also keep in mind that, international students aren’t allowed to be self-employed or to freelance and if you want to work past the limited hours, you are to take permission from the local employment agency and the foreigner’s registration office.

Here are some of the part-time roles you can lay your hands on in Germany, as an international student:

  •  A Tutor
  • A German Language translator
  • A Waiter
  • A Babysitter
  • A Writer
  • A Bartender
  • A Cashier
  • A Courier
  • A Library Supervisor at your academic institute
  • A Filling document officer
  • A Media Personae

 Read More on How to Fund Your Studies in Germany

A Chance for Exploration

If you love to travel around Europe and vlog, seeing new places and trying new things, I guess it’s a plus for you as an international student in Germany. There are lots of beautiful places to visit and new food to try, new culture and customs to learn and new friends to make. This gives room for socialization and cultural awareness.

A Low or No Tuition Fee

For public universities in Germany, the cost of studying is low or free. This makes it easy for international students to live and learn comfortably. 

The Standard of Living

The standard of living in Germany as an international student is quite low. The expenses of rent and other finances are affordable. With this, there will be enough to save and probably invest. Read here for more tips on how to live in Germany.

why international students should go to germany instead of the us

Germany VS the US: Where To Study?

Because choosing a country to study in is hard, here is a third article comparing Germany to another country. That’s right, after winning the two previous battles against the UK and Italy, Germany is ready to compete again. This time, the United States of America will be its opponent. Will the US be the one who finally beats Germany? As usual, we will go through important topics such as living expenses, rent, paperwork, and more. Who do you think will win? Let’s see!

1) Cost of living

A classic topic we like to go through. We will see the living expenses for the two capitals, and the rent in the two capitals along with two less popular cities.

Here are the living expenses according to Numbeo:

-A meal in a cheap restaurant: ~17,56 euros in Washington, ~10 euros in Berlin

-1 liter of milk: ~0,85 euro in Washington, ~1,01 euros in Berlin

-Beef round (1kg): ~14,57 euros in Washington, ~11,90 euros in Berlin

-Potatoes (1kg): ~3,54 euros in Washington, ~1,60 euros in Berlin

-Monthly Pass for Local Transport: ~103,51 euros in Washington, ~84 euros in Berlin

-A pair of mid-range Nike sneakers: ~82,64 euros in Washington, ~83,31 euros in Berlin

We can see Washington is very expensive, especially for a student. Now, let’s take a look at the rent. For the two less popular cities, we chose Krefeld, Germany, and Garland, Texas. In the city center, a 1 bedroom apartment would cost ~916,84 euros in Garland and ~540 euros in Krefeld. For Berlin and Washington, it would be ~1956,29 euros and ~1107,56 euros. We can say that Germany is definitely more affordable for a student.

Germany 1 – 0 USA

2) Paperwork

In the US, there are several criteria to follow in order to get an F1 visa. They have to pass an interview and prove they have strong ties to their home country (family there, bank accounts, or else). They also have to prove they can support themselves financially, they have a residence they will return to, and that an institution sponsors them. The financial support requested depends on the university attended. Most of the time, they require 1,5 times what is requested on their certificate of eligibility for non-immigrant students (l-20). The students would have to leave the country a maximum of 60 years after the expiration date of their visa. The visa in itself costs approximately 147 euros.

In Germany, EU students and those coming from Liechtenstein, Norway, or Switzerland just have to prove their right to stay. Students coming from countries such as the USA, Honduras, or Great Britain would only need a residence permit to stay for over three months. To see the full list, click here.

Other international students would apply for a visa to stay. It costs 80 euros or 37,50 euros for those below 18. To get this visa, you will need to prove you have no less than 10 332 euros per year. If you want to avoid that, check out our Ultimate Guide to German scholarships!

Knowing that life in Germany costs less than in the US, we can say the funds needed are less important in Germany. Moreover, the visa is less expensive too. Germany wins this one thanks to the financial aspects and its connection with several countries and the European Union. It is way easier for students to go there.

Germany 2 – 0 USA

3) Tuition fees

We have to focus on this. For students living in the US, it represents a huge amount. Most of the time, it costs between ~23 000 euros to ~32 000 euros per year for international students going to public schools. The US is known for being one of the most expensive locations to study in. It is difficult to go there without making a loan and be in debt later. But there are also scholarships available in the country.

In Germany, public institutions are free for everyone except in one federal state. The state of Baden-Württemberg charge non-EU tuition fees of 1500 euros per semester. The only ones who don’t pay are doctoral students. It is still way more affordable than the US. Aside from that, all students must pay a semester contribution of between 100 and 350 euros. We can agree that Germany is definitely cheaper than the US.

Germany 3 – 0 USA

4) Diversity

While we know Germany is famous for its Turkish population, and its famous döner, it is a less diverse country than the US. That is true, the US is the country representing the American dream everybody once dreamt about. Maybe we can find a lot of travellers in Germany, and people love to travel there, but that is not the same. In the US, you can be sure you will find a population you can relate to. If you are African, you may enjoy staying with Afro-American groups, for example. A lot of diverse groups exist, and it is reassuring to know you can find people that look like you. We have to keep in mind that these groups have their own culture too. It is a great way to share cultures and still understand each other.

Germany 3 – 1 USA

And the winner is… Germany!!

Congratulations, Germany! Looks like nobody can beat you! Thanks to its affordable lifestyle, Germany is once again winning a battle. The US is still a great opponent, as it represents the American dream many people have. It was an interesting battle. If only we could know what people of German descent in the US think of it!

nurse germany

Being A Nurse In Germany

The COVID-19 crisis is a worldwide problem. Although the situation might be better, it has helped us realise the importance of health and why doctors, nurses and every health worker should be recognised for being there, risking their own lives to save others. If you desire a noble profession in the health field, Germany offers attractive options. In this article, nursing will be the focus. Let’s look at the qualifications, requirements, and characteristics of this outstanding profession.

1) Qualification

As in any other country, you need to get qualified to become a nurse in Germany. You have multiple ways to become one. If you already have a qualification in nursing, you can apply for recognition of your skills. To apply for professional recognition, go to the competent authority of the state where you desire to work. You would also need a B1-B2 level in German and proof that you are mentally and physically healthy. Moreover, you should prove you do not have a criminal record. To get more information, please visit this website. Don’t worry, if your qualification is not valid for Germany, you would only need to go through a test or a learning period.

If you do not have any qualifications, you can either study nursing at a German university or start a nursing apprenticeship. Nursing apprenticeships take 3 full-time years to complete. We will help you get ready for that. Thanks to Kampus Konnekt49, you will be able to quickly practice what you learned with Eurasia! You will also get a training allowance: 1100 euros in the first year, 1200 in the second, and 1300 in the final year of training. Your qualification will be valid worldwide, and you will get a residence and work permit. With Eurasia, you can also get accommodation provided by the clinic at 90 to 250 euros per month.

We made a list for you to get a better understanding of the admission process:

  • Inquiry–Eligibility proof
  • Submission of required documents
  • Reception of invoice
  • Payment of chosen amount to learn German online
  • Pre-admission letter processing
  • Reception of final admission letter, work contract and 2nd payment
  • Visa appointment
  • Arrival in Berlin
  • Completion of the TELC exam
  • You are ready to learn while earning!

Thus, being qualified as a nurse in Germany is easy. If you need any information on the visa you might need, please read this article and visit this website.

2) Requirements

Other than the proof of a clear criminal record and good health, there are no other requirements to be a nurse. Indeed, their job is to take care of patients so they need the qualification mentioned above. Nobody would want to be treated rudely, especially when sick or in need. Nurses have the responsibility to take care of all patients: whether it’s the elderly, the children and newborns or others. They usually have a specialisation in a certain domain, which is the one they chose during their last year of apprenticeship. But they can still treat other patients as they are fully competent.

They should have good morals and treat people respectfully, stay professional under all circumstances. Nurses from all over the world are welcome. Also, there is no age restriction. But all nurses should get their vaccines up to date to eliminate the risk of contamination. Germany needs more nurses and is ready to welcome you.

3) Characteristics of the job

Truly, it is rewarding to do such an inspirational job and help people. Thus, working as a nurse in Germany comes with fewer disadvantages than in another country.

Nurses in Germany have to be flexible as they work long shifts and on weekends. Indeed, the country needs them and they are important. But it is important to note that Germany is one of the countries where nurses can rest the most. In fact, nurses have the possibility of working night shifts and then getting multiple days off to rest. Usually, they work 8 and a half-hour shifts.

A nurse works approximately 40 hours a week. It differs from other jobs, as they don’t work the same shifts every day, every week. Still, it is very common to work 40 hours a week in Germany. Most of the time, people work between 36 to 40 hours a week.

At the end of the month, their salary varies depending on their years of experience, the hospital and many other factors. With Eurasia, they get a salary starting at 2142 euros after obtaining their license and going beyond 2300 euros with further specialisations.


Being a nurse is a great opportunity to make good deeds. It is humanly rewarding and a very interesting job. However, it can be difficult at times. But, thankfully, it is quite easy to become a nurse in Germany. They earn a pretty good salary and they also can rest more than in some other countries. Becoming a nurse in such a country can be much more interesting than another one. To become a nurse with Kampus Konnekt49 and Eurasia, click here. If you need any help with your studies, please contact us or get our Ebooks to know more about studying in Germany for free!

Post- study visa and work permit policy

Post-Study and Work Visas: What You Should Know About Germany

According to research, the most consistent question amongst international students or prospective international students is about the Post-Study Visa situation of their country of interest. This article will show you the opportunities graduates get after their studies.

As an international student, after achieving a great feat of completing a degree, the next step is to figure out your next line of action. That is whether you intend to return to your home country or wish to explore Germany. You can immediately benefit from the post-study permit if you want to stay. It is very important to have carried out thorough research and planned this properly prior to this period. You will avoid last-minute disappointments that might disrupt your plan. This includes finding out if a Post-Study / Work permit exists. And if it does, it is necessary to inquire further if you are eligible for it. This is necessary in consideration of the fact that your student visa expires immediately after your studies. Hence the need to act fast.

Our primary focus here is to break down the Post-Study and Work permits available to international students in Germany.

First, there are two categories in which International students can fall into: EU (European) Citizens and non-EU citizens. The EU citizens are eligible to apply for jobs in Germany with no work permit. The job market treats them the same way as Germans. They get to enjoy the same privileges, tax advantages, etc. On the other hand, non-EU students can extend their residence permit for up to 18 months, to enable them to find a job relevant to their field of study.

In order to qualify for the Residence / Post-Study permit, you must be able to present the following documents:

  • A Certificate/Official document from your University verifying that you got a certified degree from their institution
  • Proof of health insurance
  • Document showing that you have sufficient funds to support yourself financially
  • A valid passport.
The deadlines

It is very important to note that time is of the essence in matters like this. Planning ahead is a major advantage to your application. The earlier send your application to the Foreign Nationals’ Registration Office; the better it will be for you to take full advantage of the 18 months post-study permit allocated to you. An 18 month post-study permit begins immediately after the institution release the final examination results. This only confirms our point earlier to plan ahead, and make the most of the opportunity.

Once the applicants find a job in their field of study, they have to upgrade to a work permit. If the applicants are interested in staying in Germany permanently, they would have to go further and apply for an EU Blue Card Residence Permit. They can do so as early as two years after receiving their work permit. The EU Blue card is a permanent residence permit for European countries which permits the applicants to live and work in whichever EU country they choose.

The obvious answer to your question is yes, Germany has a favorable post-study visa / Work visa policy which you are very welcome to explore with our step-by-step help.

Click here to get started!


Germany: What Does it Cost to Study There?

A Guide for International Students

The cost of study has been a major discouraging factor for international students. As we know, individuals with great intellectual abilities seek growth academically. This article looks to explain what the cost of study in Germany looks like and gives plausible suggestions on how to capitalize on its privileges.

Germany has become an increasingly popular study destination, with almost 374,583 applications for the 2018/2019 winter semester session from over 180 countries. This increasing influx of students into Germany for study might be for several reasons. But the most reasonable as identified by the Kampus Konnekt49 is because Germany has about 50 universities with a global reputation as it concerns studying abroad. Along with the perceived low cost of living, little or no tuition fees and a comfortable environment. All this is well suited for dedicated study, not to talk about the fun-filled environment.

Is College Study In Germany Free?

As of 2014, 16 states in Germany abolished tuition fees for undergraduates and some selected postgraduate students from public universities. This implied that both domestic and international students at public German Universities paid absolutely nothing for tuition. Save only a small fee for administration and semester registrations.

There may be additional charges for the purchase of “Semester-tickets” which cover public expenses for 6 months. The price, however, varies with different Semester-ticket options. These are reasons the Kampus Konnekt49 confirms that the low cost of living is one of the major attractions for prospective international students.

With the drastic change in the global economy, however, this may not last forever. The southwest state of Baden-Württemberg reintroduced the payment of tuitions for all non-EU students as of autumn 2017. There is a great likelihood that other states would follow suit in the coming years.

Cost of Living in Germany

We bear in mind that even though studying in Germany might be free of cost or very low, one cannot avoid the essentials of living expenses. They can vary from city to city with Munich as the most expensive, having a living cost of €12,000 (~US$13,900) per year.
Rent is mostly the largest expense when considering living costs, although this is cheaper if you live in a shared flat or a student hall of residence. Their average rent is €280 (US$340).

According to statistics from DAAD, average monthly costs are estimated:

Food: €168 (~US$205)

Clothes: €42 (~US$52)

Transport: €94 (~US$115)

Telephone, internet and TV license: €31 (~US$38)

Work/study materials: €20 (~US$25)

Leisure activities: €61 (~US$75)

How Much Deposit Would You Need to Study in Germany?

It is a known fact that for you to get a student visa to study in Germany, you will need to show proof you have, or have access to, a certain amount of money. Now, this is for students that would require a visa only. If you are an EU citizen or citizen of Iceland, Liechtenstein, Norway or Switzerland, you would not need a visa.

Other citizens, however, expect to pay €75 for a visa and have proof of fund or access to funds of €10,332 per year. This extra amount of money suffices to cover all expenses while studying (of course if spent wisely). But the application process can be sometimes tedious to even require a loan for low earners.

In conclusion, Germany is ranked 4th in universities with the greatest attraction for international students. This is because of several reasons, with free tuition being the most considered. Living expenses are very affordable compared to other European countries with a shared meal costing as low as €8-14. But the cost of living greatly depends on the area. Rent can also be very cheap when compared to other European countries. With these said; Germany is assumed to be of great attraction to prospective international students hoping to school abroad with a low budget.

Kampus Konnekt49 provides translation services for individuals who wish to study abroad or simply become a nurse. We also offer German classes for prospective students, support and consultations.