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About Berlin

Berlin is unlike any other city in the world. Having survived the tumultuous years of World War II and the rise and fall of the Berlin Wall, its rich history has helped to transform it into the epicentre of business, culture, politics and tourism that it is today.

With one of the largest economies in the world, a hugely successful start-up community, excellent Intercity and international travel connections, and a reasonable cost of living, it has become a hot-spot for students, entrepreneurs and young professionals who come to Berlin to learn and do business.

In 2018 QS ranked Berlin 7th for best student cities in the world, and with a flourishing cultural scene comprised of more than 50 theatres, 3 opera houses, 2 symphony halls, 150 museums and countless cosmopolitan bars and restaurants, it’s the perfect place for students to make the most of their downtime between classes.

As well as being the European Union’s second largest city, Berlin hosts hundreds of dynamic small businesses, particularly tech companies such as Rocket Internet, SoundCloud and Splash, and is home to well-established international businesses such as Siemens, Deutsche Bahn and Sony.

This means there is a wide range of opportunities available for graduates and professionals, as well as support for new entrepreneurs.

Five reasons to live in Berlin

Economic Opportunity
Economic Opportunity

As the capital of Germany - the 4th largest economy in the world - Berlin is a major international center of business, research, tourism and creative industries.

Start-up Capital of Europe
Start-up Capital of Europe

Attracted by low rents and a high level of investment opportunities, Berlin is now home to one of the biggest start-up communities in the world - second only to Silicon Valley, U.S.A.

Excellent Transport Connections
Excellent Transport Connections

Berlin is known to have one of the best connected and most efficient transport systems of any major city in the world, as well as being an international hub for flight and rail travel.

Berlin’s Unique Culture
Berlin’s Unique Culture

Berliners are known for their unique outlook on life – they care less about the small things, interfere less in other people’s business and focus on enjoying life more.

Affordable Living Costs
Affordable Living Costs

該市的生活費用遠比許多其他受歡迎的學生目的地更便宜,例如倫敦,悉尼和多倫多。

Living Expenses

您可以在柏林找到有關居住的居住費用的信息。

Please note, the table below is an average estimate only and your personal experience may differ from this.

Expenses estimated amount per moth:

  • Rent from €400
  • 從200歐元到300歐元的食物
  • Books from €20 to €40
  • Phone/internet from €40 to €60
  • Health* from €45 to €80
  • 其他從80歐元到120歐元

*(健康保險,藥物,谘詢)

Average totalfrom €830 to € 1475.

All students on an academic course for undergraduate and postgraduate will need to ensure they have/bring the below:

一台筆記本電腦,其中包含最低規格:

- CPU: Intel i3 or AMD Ryzen 3 (at least)
- RAM: 4GB RAM (at least)
- HDD: 128GB SSD (at least)
- S.O: Windows 7 (at least)

Find out more about how toapply forstudent accommodation in Berlin.

Online booking
Once you receive your visa and book your flight, you can start to search for accommodationvia our partnersSpotahome要麼Uniplaces

Connecting
Contact the landlord and reserve the property。多語種客戶服務團隊在那裏支持你的過程中的每一步。

租賃協議
該協議在辦理登機手續期間簽署。所有學生必須在他們搬入住宿後14天內在柏林注冊居住。

Ambitious professionals and graduates flock to Germany, as it is one of the best countries in which to learn and do business.

It currently has one of the lowest levels of unemployment in the EU (recorded at 3.8% in January 2017), and the economy is likely to remain strong because of the unique combination of innovation and competition within the German business environment.

Germany's reputation as a leading country for business is well-deserved; in addition to a flourishing start-up scene in Berlin, Germany is home to many famous multinational brands, such as Volkswagen, Adidas, Hugo Boss, and Nivea

Accessing Health Insurance in Germany

Once you arrive in Germany, every student has to sign up for German Health Insurance, as health insurance is mandatory in Germany.

In Germany we have公共保險(statutory health insurance, gesetzliche Krankenversicherung) andPrivate Insurance.

In general, all students are obliged to sign up withpublic health insurance。The only exceptions for signing up for private health insurance are if you are over the age of 30 years or if you are studying in cooperation with CUC. In those cases you have to choose private health insurance.

BSBI has a partnership withDAK, the third largest public health insurance provider in Germany. We have a dedicated contact person at DAK, Mr Thomas Schad, who can assist you with signing up for your public health insurance. They offer excellent benefits and professional services to people of all ages, background, and nationalities. For those who rarely visit the doctor, take a look at the DAK Fit & Cash tariff. If you do not claim any benefits, you will receive one month's contribution you paid towards health insurance back as a bonus in the following year.

You can e-mail or contact person, Herr Thomas Schad, viaEmailand he will be able to guide you through the necessary steps and documents.

You can also sign up via the online form:Click here!

The monthly contribution for any public health insurance is around 110€.

If you’re a student from the EU or EEA and already possess insurance in your own country, your existing plan may be accepted by German health companies.

同樣,如果您是在德國承認的歐洲健康保險卡的所有者,您無需在德國注冊保險。如果是這種情況,您將收到一份證明,聲明您免於德國保險。

Opening a German Bank Account

Germany has strong banking infrastructure and opening an account should be a swift process for you. It’s up to you whether you want to start this process at a bank branch or online. However, if your German speaking skills aren’t the best, it’s best to go to a branch.

Documents to take with you:

  • Passport or national identity card (if you’re an EU citizen)
  • Proof of registration
  • Proof of address
  • Student registration – if you wish to open a student account

The four largest banks in Germany are Deutsche Bank, Commerzbank, Postbank and Hypovereinsbank.

If you bank with one of these, you can withdraw cash at the ATM’s of the other three for free. It’s likely you will opt for a current account. This will allow you to:

  • Withdraw cash using an e-card
  • Pay bills
  • Set up regular payments

The amount you are required to pay into a blocked bank is €10,236.

在柏林看到和做的事情

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The Brandenburg Gate

This is one of German’s most recognised landmarks, and is believed to represent European peace and unity.

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The Reichstag Building

The Reichstag was built in 1894 to host the German government. The building is still used today by German politicians.

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The Berlin Wall

Parts of the Berlin Wall still stand today, as a reminder of how the nation once stood divided, and is now united.

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Berlin Cathedral Church

The magnificent dome of the Cathedral Church (Berliner Dom) is one of the main landmarks in Berlin’s cityscape and is steeped in history.

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Museum Island

Berlin’s Museum Island (Museumsinsel) has an outstanding ensemble of five world-renowned museums and has been designated a UNESCO World Heritage Site.

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Carnival of Cultures

由於柏林的多樣性,該市在WhiteUn周末舉辦一年一度的多元文化節。

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Berlin Marathon

The marathon is 42km and takes place in September. 30,000 people, including professional athletes participate for charity. Photo Credit: ©SCC EVENTS/camera4

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Art Forum Berlin

來自世界各地的每一個秋季,藝術家和藝術經銷商都聚集在這裏訪問這一展示了當代藝術中最好的國際公平。

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Christmas Markets

Germany is well-known for its Christmas markets which are held across many cities. Berlin’s market is one of the most well-liked ones.

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柏林國際電影節

這一年度節日為柏林帶來了最佳國際電影業,展示了世界上最新的電影人才。

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Potsdamer Platz

This is one of Europe’s busiest traffic intersections and the business center of Berlin.

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Tiergarten City Park

This is Berlin’s most popular park and includes a city garden and a zoo. It’s the ultimate place for relaxation after a day of studying!

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