I’m in 10th Grade…What should I do now to learn about and plan for college in Europe?
I’m in 11th Grade…What should I do now to learn about and plan for college in Europe?
I’m in 12th Grade…What should I do now to learn about and plan for college in Europe?
I’m in 9th Grade…What should I do now to learn about and plan for college in Europe?
GETTING A MASTER’S DEGREE IN EUROPE…Where do I start?
Certainly, the cost savings elements of college in Europe appeals to all of us first, but it’s there’s much more to it than that.
As a high school senior, you’re probably counting down the days until graduation and looking forward to the next stage of your life. But for many students, the final months of senior year can be a challenging time.
Study abroad programs, like many aspects of the US college experience, tend to be unnecessarily expensive when compared with direct enrollment in a European school.
Alright, if you’ve stumbled here, then you’re at least curious about getting your English-taught college degree in Europe – or you may be further along than that, and ready to start the planning process.
Other than the already sky-high and still increasing tuition, another concern I had about sending my own kids to universities in the US was the high-stress admissions process.
In Europe, the admissions requirements are defined. The goal of is to meet their requirements, not to be better than all the other applicants in a number of different categories.
I’ve been getting a lot of emails from college students in the US these days. Whether it’s due to the political climate in the US, frustration with how their universities (or fellow students) handled the pandemic, or seeing ROI issues around US higher education first hand, these students are seeking alternatives.
Why don’t more people opt out of this costly, stressful, and arbitrary system? I think it’s because many don’t know that there actually is a better way!
It is virtually impossible to excel in every category colleges are looking at, so students and parents feel inadequate and vulnerable to rejection. Here’s advice on how to prepare for European college admissions process.
We had already dealt with having his counselor automatically saying “No” to anything outside of the box and then having to go up the chain of command to get accurate answers.