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TU Berlin

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Study in Berlin

If you want to study in Germany and are free to chose where, you should decide for Germany's largest and most interesting city: the capital city, Berlin. Studying in Berlin is an excellent idea - the selection of courses and recreational activities is enormous, and whoever lives here for a few weeks never wants to leave. Berlin is dynamic, cosmopolitan and creative, allowing for every kind of lifestyle. East meets west in the metropolis at the heart of a changing Europe. Germany's largest city is a city of opportunities, just waiting to be seized in all areas, such as entertainment, recreation, economy, science and academic life.

Since the German Reunification in 1989, Berlin has developed into a world city and a tourist magnet. 3.5 million people live in Germany's biggest city, however it has nevertheless retained its relaxed atmosphere; life in the city has remained manageable. Part of the reason for this is perhaps that Berlin was originally made up of many small villages, which you can still find traces of today when walking around the city. Berlin has a rich history, which is exemplary of Germany's development as a nation. As well as being a political and cultural metropolis, Berlin has also been Germany’s largest industrial city since the early 19th century.

Those who go to Berlin to study are spoilt for choice: so many universities, so many courses of study. And after classes the difficult decisions continue – nowhere else are there so many bars and cafés to choose from as in the German capital. An almost countless number of museums, including the famous museums on Museum Island in the middle of the city, as well as many parks, theatres, concerts, cinemas and national and international events also await your visit.

On top of this, Berlin is also a lively and highly attractive international metropolis for film, fashion, fairs and media, with a high standard of living and very beautiful surroundings. At the same time, the city is an ideal place for the interaction of various cultures. More than 473,000 people of non-German citizenship live in Berlin (of course, many Berliners are also of non-German origins, as Berlin has been leading in the naturalization statistics for years). These people come from 195 countries, and provide the city with a large amount of cultural diversity. You can find more interesting information about Berlin here.