Denmark

Denmark

    Denmark

    Denmark

    Comprising a safe, welcoming, and innovation-driven environment, students from around the world come to Denmark every year to pursue their higher education. Covering a wide range of educational areas such as health, engineering and social sciences, the quality of education here is remarkable and so is the standard of living.

    Denmark is a land of ancient kings and ancient customs, dating back to the early Vikings, who ruled the land long ago. The location of Denmark makes it a gateway to other Scandinavian nations and the rest of Europe. Berlin is just an hour away by plane. You can reach London and Paris in less than two hours. Barcelona, Rome, Vienna, and Prague are all only a couple of hours away by rail.

    Copenhagen is the capital of Denmark and is one of the oldest cities in Europe. It houses one of the top universities of Denmark, the University of Copenhagen. Also, students will have no difficulty in finding things to do in the capital city of Denmark with Rosenborg Castle, King’s Garden, The Tivoli Gardens amusement park, the Langelinie Pier and also enjoy the number of cafes, restaurants, bars, and nightclubs, Copenhagen has to offer.

    Home to Aarhus University, Aarhus is the second-largest city in Denmark. Aarhus has many parks and gardens for the students to enjoy. It is also a foodie’s hub as the city offers various Danish as well as other cuisines.

    Aalborg, an emerging hub for research, culture, and knowledge is the fourth largest city in Denmark. The city has a number of theaters, performing venues, and museums. Aalborg has a bustling lifestyle. It also hosts the Aalborg Carnival that attracts thousands of people every year.

    Denmark shares strong cultural and historic ties with its Scandinavian neighbors Sweden and Norway. It has historically been one of the most socially progressive cultures in the world. Modesty and social equality are important parts of Danish culture. A major feature of Danish culture is Jul (Danish Christmas) it is celebrated throughout December, starting either at the beginning of Advent or on 1 December with a variety of traditions, including the Christmas Eve meal.

    There are five Danish heritage sites listed on the UNESCO World Heritage list in Northern Europe: Christiansfeld, a Moravian Church Settlement, the Jelling Mounds (Runic Stones and Church), Kronborg Castle, Roskilde Cathedral, and The par force hunting landscape in North Zealand.

    Denmark has a unique food culture. For breakfast, people often have a dish named' junket crumble''. Another morning dish that you might encounter while studying in Denmark is a custard-filled Danish pastry. Breakfast in Denmark is usually the time of celebration, whereas dinner is similar to the regular American celebratory meal. Cold meats such as roast beef, fish, and sausage on rye bread with topping are the average lunch. You can find American and Italian influences with pasta, barbecues, and salad bars. The local cuisines, however, outshine any foreign foods served here.

    It has a comparatively moderate climate characterized by mild winters, with mean temperatures in January, and cool summers, with a mean temperature in August. Denmark has an average of 179 days per year with precipitation, on average receiving a total of 765 millimeters per year. Autumn is the wettest season and spring the driest. Due to its position between a continent and an ocean, the weather is often unstable. Because of Denmark's northern location, there are large seasonal variations in daylight. There are short days during the winter and long summer days.

    As an international student, it’s important to cut down on costs and save as much as you can. Denmark is an expensive destination and has a high cost of living. Among all the cities, the capital of Denmark Copenhagen is the most expensive city. However, living cost in Denmark varies from place to place and university to university. On average the cost of living for international students for a month duration in Denmark is approximately 4400-6600 DKK which is almost equivalent to 640-800 Euros. Students can cook their own food to minimize their living cost.

    The Danish education system is focused on encouraging innovation, imagination, analytical, and critical thinking. You will be greeted with an up-to-date learning atmosphere as a student in Denmark where you can learn from industry leaders and pursue internships in globally known organizations. You can expect high academic standards that are recognized worldwide, regardless of which subject you choose to study in Denmark. In addition, global collaborations between institutions of higher education, companies, science parks, and public research institutes ensure that Denmark's studies and research represent the latest expertise and meet the needs of the global labor market.

    Among its fellow schools in Denmark, the University of Copenhagen ranks strong. With a variety of courses from which you can choose, it has a high international student exchange rate. It's one of the biggest science and education centers in the Nordic countries, too. The University of Copenhagen offers government scholarships for students from China, Egypt, Israel, Japan, and Russia. It also offers other scholarships based on studies and origins. The University of Southern Denmark also offers affordable study abroad programs for foreign students. The University warmly welcomes exchange students and offers a variety of English courses as well. Aarhus University, Roskilde University, Aalborg University, and The Royal Danish Academy of Fine Arts are other prominent universities in Denmark. Annual tuition fees for other students vary from 6,000 to 16,000 Euros. In Denmark, higher education is free for EU/EEA and Swiss students and for students participating in an exchange program. Many universities offer scholarships, grants, or financial aid to help fund your education, though not all scholarships are available to international students. However, proper research will help you identify the way to get a scholarship and reach your goals.

    As an international student, you are also qualified to work while studying here. A Nordic, EU/EEA, or Swiss citizen, has no restrictions on the number of hours you can work in Denmark. If you are a non-EU/EEA student studying any higher education program, you are allowed to work 20 hours a week as well as full-time during the months of June, July, and August. It will say on your residence card whether or not you are allowed to work. To work after graduation you will need a residence and work permit to work in Denmark. If you have been granted a residence permit in order to complete a higher education program in Denmark, your residence permit will be valid for an additional six months after you complete your course. This is to allow you to look for work in Denmark after you have completed your study program. You can also extend your residence permit for six months by submitting an application for an extension.

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    Institute

    Per page:
    InstituteLocationRank
    Danish School of Media and JournalismAarhus, Aarhus, Denmark
    Copenhagen, null, Denmark
    Aarhus UniversityAarhus, Aarhus, Denmark
    106.0th by Times Higher Eduaction in 2021
    University College of Northern DenmarkAalborg, Lutheran, Denmark
    Thisted, North Denmark Region, Denmark
    Hjørring, Region Nordjylland, Denmark
    IT University of CopenhagenCopenhagen, Copenhange, Denmark
    101.0st by Times Higher Eduaction in 2020
    UCL University CollegeOdense, Odense, Denmark
    Vejle, null, Denmark
    VIAAarhus, null, Denmark
    Horsens, null, Denmark
    Viborg, null, Denmark