YES, more than 220 Universities in Germany provide courses in English that include Medicine, Engineering, Management, etc. some of the top universities that offer all programs in English are:
Here is the list of universities that offer complete programs in English medium
Before applying for a student visa,
Since 2014, most of the German public universities and schools provide tuition-free education to national and international undergraduate students. Students just have to pay around €250 (315 USD) per semester that includes transportation and administration fees. However, some states and private universities in Germany will charge you tuition fees according to their state policy. For example:
You can study almost all programs like that in the USA or Australia like:
When you are applying for Bachelors’ or Master's, German universities might ask you for at least a B1 level. That means students have to pass A1 and A2 levels first and then score good marks in B1 level to ensure their admission to any German university.
Of course, there are many universities that teach international students in English. Some of the top universities are:
English taught programs to include
For most public universities here are the criteria:
For English taught Private universities
Yes, Students can work while studying in Germany. Non-EU, including Nepali students, can work for 20 hours per week in Germany without any obligations. Students can also work more than 20 hours a week, but they have to pay some tax to the German Social Security system.
Students are allowed to earn up to €450 every month without having to pay any taxes. If the earning amount exceed €450 per month, a certain amount will be deducted as an income tax, payable to the government
The jobs that students get while studying in Germany are similar to that of the USA or Australia like in restaurants, KFC, delivery, and other part-time jobs.
Some of the jobs offered to students in Germany are:
The average hourly income in Germany is €22, (but depending on the type of job the hourly price can vary from €10 to €22).
So, for 20 hours a week, on average, students can earn up to €440 per week. If you earn up to €450 per month as a student in Germany, you don’t have to pay any tax to the government. If your weekly income exceeds more than €450. A certain amount shall be paid to the government of Germany as an income tax.
Students can easily work 20 hours a week in Germany without any obligation. On average you can earn up to €450 per week working 20 hours a week. It is possible for students to work more than 20 hours a week. If the weekly income is more than €450, then they are subjected to pay income tax to the German Government.
Most universities in Germany ask for the B1 level to get enrolled in the universities. This means students have to first pass A1, A2 levels as well. If you are applying for English medium universities, which are mostly private universities, then it is not mandatory to clear any level of the German language, instead, you shall have to score 5.5 and above in the IELTS exam. Keep in mind, you will eventually reach B2 and C1 levels during your study period in Germany. when you are applying from Nepal, the B1 level is enough to apply for Bachelor’s and Master’s degrees.
Every international student, including Nepalese, after the completion of studies in Germany, can legally extend their visa for 18 more months. During this period, students are allowed to stay in Germany and seek jobs in their respective fields. During this time, students can search and do any work irrespective of their field. To get a working visa, after 18 months, students have to find a permanent job as per their field of study. After getting a permanent job, students can also apply for a permanent residency after fulfilling the state requirement.
The EU Blue Card is a residence permit that allows international students to stay and work in Germany and other EU states. It is a very crucial permit that students seek after their graduation as it allows them to work and stay legally in any EU country without restriction. It allows students freedom of movement, permanent residency, and many facilities which are available to EU citizens.
Getting a blue card might not be easy, certainly not for fresh graduates. Fresh graduates have a minimal chance of getting a blue card because of certain criteria like university degree and work experience. This means students can only apply for the blue card after they have successfully received a university degree and found the right job which legally meets the EU blue card criteria.
For most cases, international students can only apply for a blue card after they get a working visa, on a student visa it is not possible to apply. However, if you have already found the right job while studying and meet the legal criteria, it is possible to apply directly after graduation.
The chances of getting a job after study in Germany are very high. Many Nepalese students are already working in Germany successfully. You can also get a blue card after you get your job.
While many universities offer the cheapest fee structure, the cost of living, however, can be expensive in some states. Some parts of Germany can be more expensive to live in than other European countries. Munich, for example, is one of the expensive cities in Germany to live in, with the average cost per year might reach up to €12,000 which is certainly expensive compared to the average annual living costs in Germany, which is €10,200.
The majority of your expenses will go to your rent. On average the monthly rent is around €280, for a shared flat. The rent can be as low as €234 in a student hall of residence.
If we take data from DAAD, the average monthly cost of living in Germany are as follows:
Different course timings are available based on the need of the students and availability of the teachers we do have different time available according to the needs of students , Morning and Afternoon Shifts are available