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Study in Sweden

Study in Sweden

Why study in Sweden?
Sweden has a reputation for being an expensive country to live in, and when it comes to food and alcohol it certainly lives up to the stereotype. But in terms of education, the country is at the other end of the spectrum.
Sweden has 53 universities and university colleges and tuition is free for EU students, although fees have recently been introduced for non-EU students.
Given the country was the birthplace of the world’s most prestigious award, the Nobel Prize, it should hardly come as a surprise that its universities are well-regarded. At number 60, Lund University is the country's highest rated institution in the 2014–15 QS World University Rankings, followed by Uppsala University at 81.
There are a large number of programmes taught in English, both at Master’s and Bachelor’s level. Study in Sweden provides a searchable database of all English-language courses.
Entry and visa regulations
EU students do not require a visa to study in Sweden.
You must register with the Migration Board within three months of arriving in the country, providing evidence of your enrolment in an institution and access to funds to support your stay. 
University Admissions is the centralised application portal through which university places are administered. To apply for a place in a standard autumn intake, you need to apply in the January admissions round.
Funding your study
Although tuition costs are free, there is a small compulsory registration fee of about £25 payable to the student union each semester.
Maintenance loans in Sweden are usually only available to those who’ve moved to the country permanently for some reason other than study; if you’ve moved to Sweden just to take a course you won’t be eligible for financial aid.
Accommodation can be difficult to arrange before you arrive, although there are a number of student housing companies looking after each university.
Once you’ve registered with a student housing provider, rooms are usually allocated on a queue system, so the longer you’ve been on the waiting list, the greater your chance of finding a room.
Many students stay in hostels when they first arrive and then seek out more permanent accommodation in private rooms or houseshares.
According to Eurostat data, Sweden is the second most expensive country in the European Union, with goods and services costing 28% more than the EU average. As a guide, average costs (GBP, March 2015) include:
Apartment rent, 1 bedroom: £310 - £484 per month
Meal, inexpensive restaurant: £6.22
Meal at McDonalds: £5.36
Domestic beer (0.5 litre draught): £4.28
Imported beer (0.33 litre bottle): £3.89
Cappuccino: £2.41
Coke/Pepsi (0.33 litre bottle): £1.34
Water (0.33 litre bottle): £1.22
Loaf of bread: £1.52
Cigarettes: £4.28
One-way ticket local transport: £1.94
Cinema ticket: £8.94
Many students work part-time to help cover living costs. A 2009 study found that six out of every 10 university students had a part-time job.
EU students don’t require any additional permission to seek employment, although be prepared for fierce competition for jobs from other students. It is much harder to find employment if you can’t speak any Swedish.
Health and safety
Healthcare in Sweden is subsidised by the government but is not free at the point of use as it is with the NHS.
UK students with a European Health Insurance Card will be entitled to access the Swedish healthcare system the same way as nationals, but there is a fee to access most services. This varies between areas, but will typically involve paying £15–20 to see a doctor at a GP practice or accident and emergency service. There is a yearly cap and once you hit that level, further visits are free. Treatment is free for those aged under 20.
Sweden is generally considered a safe country, although pickpocketing and bag-snatching is a risk in some of the larger cities.

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Ashu jain has over 18 years of experience in the field of international career ,education consulting and foreign language linguistic . She is also running a foreign language school in the beautiful city Chandigarh AIFLC. She is the member of french association of France (IATF). She has traveled extensively and guided a large numbers of aspirants to leading US universities at both, the undergraduate and graduate levels. She has successfully guided a large number of students into the leading universities of the US including the Ivy League, MIT, Cal-tech, Stanford, Yale and the UCs, U Toronto, UBC, McGill and other universities of Canada and the top 10 in UK.

Ashu jain is passionate about mentoring aspirants for admissions into the top ranked US universities and grooming them for successful international careers. She believes that students have to open their minds and prepare for a more analytical thought process to be successful in a global setting.

Learning a foreign language is a demanding task but it can also be an achievement that broadens your horizons and exposes you to new opportunities and cultures.

In a competitive world, having knowledge of a foreign language other than English gives you an edge over many others who are only monolingual or those who are still stuck in the mindset that English is the only foreign language that one needs to learn.

With competency in foreign languages, one can find career in foreign ministries, embassies, international organizations’, airlines, diplomatic service, publishing industry etc.

There’s also a huge demand for foreign language specialists in BPO and IT sectors. Other options include working as a tour operator, translator, interpreter or teacher. As a case in point, the state-run Kendriya Vidyalas (KVs) are on a teacher-hiring spree to recruit German-speaking individuals in their thousands of schools in the country.

These courses were developed by the indian government and are in the public domain.

This site is dedicated to making these language courses freely available in an electronic format. This site is not affiliated in any way with any government entity; it is an independent, non-profit effort to foster the learning of worldwide languages. Courses here are made available through the private efforts of individuals who are donating their time and resources to provide quality materials for language learning.

We are a dedicated center for continuing the education of adults and kids every where. We are here to help and want to make sure that you succeed.

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