Studienkolleg TU Berlin


Type: Public Minimum German requirement: B2
Courses offered: T-Course, W-CourseTuition Fee: Free
Intake: Winter Semester & Summer SemesterAdmission difficulty: High
Location: Berlin, BerlinEntrance exam: Yes
City size: LargeInternal FSP: Yes

No Tuition FeeSelective admission process
Passing the final test (FSP) opens the doors to both universities and universities of applied sciences across all GermanyB2 German certificate is needed for the application
Application is possible twice a yearRelatively high competition
Located in one of the most important economic and cultural centers in GermanyLimited course offering

SemesterApplication deadlineEntrance exam datesSemester start date
WinterLate Junemid-AugustEarly September
SummerLate Novembermid-JanuaryEarly February

Course type

Entrance exam subjects
T-Course (T-Kurs)German, Mathematics
W-Course (W-Kurs)German, Mathematics

Application guide

About Berlin

Germany’s capital city, Berlin, is located in the northeast of the country. The new Berlin Brandenburg Airport (BER) is the city’s main airport. Located approximately 18 km south of the city center, it offers direct flights to cities throughout Europe and beyond. In addition, Berlin is well connected by highways and has several train stations, including the Hauptbahnhof, the largest train station in Europe.

Monthly living costs: 800 – 1000 €. That includes the cost of accommodation (400 – 750€), Food and groceries (180 – 300€), transportation (70 – 90€), and health insurance (100 – 120€). The cost of living in Berlin can vary depending on factors such as location, type of accommodation and personal spending habits. However, compared to other major European cities, Berlin is generally considered to be a relatively inexpensive location for students.

With a population of approximately 3.7 million, Berlin is both the second most populous city in the EU and the largest city in Germany. With nearly 200,000 students enrolled in numerous institutions and colleges throughout the city, Berlin has a large student population.

The high cost of living in Berlin (compared to most German cities), especially in some districts of the city, is a result of the city’s large population. Student housing, public transportation, and discounted meals at university cafeterias are just a few of the many economical options available to students.

Berlin offers a distinctive and varied student experience, with a wide range of cultural, social and educational opportunities, despite the relatively high cost of living. The city is home to a number of prestigious universities, including the Technische Universität Berlin and Humboldt Universität zu Berlin, as well as a thriving art and music scene, numerous museums, and a wide variety of restaurants and cafes.

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