Study Abroad

Studying abroad is highly desired and a daunting task. We are here to help the students not as another education consultency firm, but as a friend that is there until the end.

Process of styudying abroad

Select your destination

Contact us for personalized support and free consultancy in making informed decisions.

Apply to your university

Different universities have different requirements, get our personalized support.

Get accepted by the university

Upon evaluation, the university might accept you. We make sure that you get the right guidance.


Get guidance from us in processing your visa through experts.

Reach destination

Pursue your ambition and get further accommodation, job and further consultancy support from us.

Choose a county for studying abroad

Frequently ask questions

There are many reasons why study abroad programs are becoming so popular. For most
international students, the appeal is likely to be a combination of gaining a high-quality
education, experiencing immersion in a new culture (and often a second language), gaining a
global mindset and expanding future employment prospects.

For some, the prospect of leaving home and heading off into the unknown is daunting but
studying abroad is also an exciting challenge that often leads to improved career opportunities
and a broader understanding of the way the world works.

The type of experience you have during your time abroad will vary hugely depending on where
you go, so make sure to pick a study destination based on your own personal interests as well as
the country’s academic reputation, in order to keep a healthy work/play balance.

Choosing where in the world you wish to study is not always an easy task. As well as your own
personal interests, you should think about practicalities such as the costs of studying in that

country (both tuition costs and living costs), your graduate career prospects (is there a good job
market?) and your overall safety and welfare.

You should also think about what sort of lifestyle you wish to have during your studies. Do you
want to live in a big city or a small university town? Do you want arts and culture on your
doorstep or world-class sporting facilities? Whatever your interests, be sure to match them up
with your study destination so that you really give yourself the best chance of loving your
international experience.

Once you’ve made up your mind about where you want to study, you should start to think about
choosing a program and a university, if you haven’t already. You can research leading
universities with the QS World University Rankings, use the subject rankings to discover
universities which are best for your subject, and also consult national rankings of universities in
your chosen destination.
You’ll then want to look closely at the courses offered by the institutions on your shortlist, as
well as researching the local area and lifestyle, admission requirements and costs.
Once you’ve firmly decided on your program and institution, you should start to think about your
application(s). Application processes differ depending on the university and the country, but
generally each institution will provide full details of how to submit your application on the
official website.
In some cases, there is a two-step application process for international students. This means you
must submit two applications: one for a place at the university and one for a place on the course
itself. This should be clearly stated on the university’s website. If you still have questions about
the process, you should contact your chosen university directly.
If you think you might need a student visa, remember that in most cases you won’t be able to
apply for one until you have received a letter of acceptance from your chosen university. Each
stage can take several months, so allow as much time as possible.

The length of time you spend studying abroad will depend on the program and level of degree
you’re undertaking. Generally, an undergraduate degree will take three or four years of full-time
study (for example, in the UK the typical length for most subjects is three years, while in the US
the norm is four), while a graduate degree such as a master’s degree or equivalent will take one
or two years. A doctoral (PhD) program will usually take three to four years.
At many universities across the world, there is also the option of studying abroad for a shorter
period of time. Student exchange programs allow you to study abroad for a year, a semester or
even just a few weeks. Information about these shorter programs should be available on the
website of the main university you plan to enroll at, as well as the university you’d like to be
hosted by.

Considering your application as early as possible is the best way to go. After all, the sooner you
gain acceptance into a university, the sooner you can arrange your travels. To avoid
disappointment, note down all the relevant application deadlines (set out by your chosen
university) in HUGE LETTERS on your calendar.
Application deadlines will be different depending on the school, but, for programs starting in the
fall (September/October), applications will generally be open from early in the year
(January/February) until the middle of the year (June/July).

Entry requirements vary widely between universities and between countries, so be sure to check
the information provided by your prospective university before submitting anything.
Speaking generally, however, if you are applying for an undergraduate degree you will be asked
to show that you have completed your secondary education to a standard that is in line with the
required grades (e.g. your GPA, A-level grades or equivalent) for the program you’re applying
to. If you have an international qualification and are unsure whether this is accepted, you should
contact the admissions department of the university.

For non-native English speakers wanting to study in English-speaking countries, it is also highly
likely that you’ll need to provide proof of your English-language proficiency by taking an
English-language test such as TOEFL, IELTS, PTE or DUOLINGO. Similar tests may be
required for those studying in other languages.

You may be asked to provide some supporting documentation as part of your application. Once
again, requirements vary depending on the country and university, but international students are
often asked to provide the following:
Passport photos for identification
A statement of purpose
Academic references/ letters of recommendation
Certificate and transcripts of your secondary education
Proof of English-language proficiency (e.g. a TOEFL/IELTS certificate, for schools in English-
speaking countries), or other language test
Admissions test results (e.g. GMAT/GRE results, for graduate programs)

This depends on the country you wish to study in, and the language your course will be taught in.
If you’re not a native English speaker but wish to study a course taught in English, you will have
to prove you can speak the language to a fairly high level, by providing English-language test
results. This is to ensure you will be able to follow your course without any comprehension
English is also used as a language of instruction in a number of other countries worldwide,
particularly for graduate programs and business degrees. English-taught courses will be
advertised on the university’s website and can sometimes be searched for using a centralized
database run by a national agency.

Common tests accepted as proof of English proficiency are the TOEFL, PTE and IELTS. If you
need to prove your proficiency in a language other than English, there are also similar tests in
other languages, such as the DELF/DALF and TCF-DAP (French) or the DSF and TestDaF

Before taking a language test, make sure you confirm which results are accepted by your chosen
school to make sure you don’t waste money on the wrong test.

As a prospective international student, it is relatively unlikely for schools to expect you to attend
an admissions interview in person, although this is not unheard of – especially for the most
competitive programs.
Some universities hold international interviews in various locations around the world, so you
may be expected to attend one of these. There is also a growing trend of using video
interviewing. This is like any other interview, with a prearranged time and date, but will take
place online, via an application such as Skype.

Congratulations, you’re in! Now all that’s left to do is to prepare for your studies, pack up your
life into a single (large) suitcase, get your travel documents in order, apply for your student visa,
research your accommodation options, and look for funding… don’t panic, it’ll all be worth it!
In fact, as soon as you gain acceptance from a university, the first thing you should start to
consider is your travel documentation. Ensure you have a valid passport and travel insurance, as
well as a student visa if you need one. Make sure you have sufficient time to get your
passport/visa approved so that you’ll be able to travel legally.
For more information on what documentation you’ll need to travel, you should visit the
government website of your chosen country to find information for travelers, visitors and

international students (e.g. for UK travel information). All the travel information you
need should be listed on these official sites.
Alternatively, you can ask your university for guidance. Often, admissions departments will help
you to prepare for your travels, and, in some countries, they even apply for the student visa on
your behalf. Make sure you check with your university, however – don’t assume someone else is
going to sort everything out.

Student visas are a big question for those who want to know how to study abroad, though not all
international students will need one. If you’re an EU citizen planning to study in another EU
country, for instance, you don’t need a visa.
However, as a rule of thumb, if you come from outside of your chosen country’s geographical
region/continent, you will probably need to apply for a student visa. This usually only applies to
longer periods of international study; if you’re participating in a shorter exchange, last three
months or less, a tourist or visitor visa may suffice.

To work out the cost of studying abroad, you need to consider the average tuition fees for
international students in your chosen country, as well as the cost of living.
As a point of reference, the average tuition fees for international students studying in the UK
start at £10,000 (~US$14,200) a year, with an additional £12,180 (~US$17,300) per year needed
to cover living costs (with more needed if you study in London).
In the US, the average yearly tuition fee is US$25,620 at public universities and $34,740 at
private universities with an additional recommended budget of at least $10,800 to cover your
living costs. With these yearly figures in mind, remember that undergraduate programs in the US
tend to last a full four years.

Although many international students may find it difficult to get a student loan to fund their
studies, there are a myriad of other funding opportunities available to make studying abroad
more affordable, including scholarships, fellowships, studentships, sponsorships, grants and

Your chosen university is perhaps the best place to get funding information relevant to you, so
make sure to scour the school’s website for advice or contact the school directly. This is also
where information about study abroad scholarships offered by the university and other external
organizations can be found, along with details regarding eligibility and how to apply.
Many scholarships are granted based on academic merit and are highly competitive. There are
also lots of funding schemes targeting specific groups of students, such as students from
developing countries and women studying male-dominated subjects.

Study abroad scholarships can be found in many places. Your first port of call will be the website
of your chosen university, where you’ll find information on available scholarships. Sometimes
the university will also list external scholarships, such as those offered by the government or
business partners of the school. If not, you should research governmental schemes in your home
country and your country of study, as well as funding offered by external organizations relating
to your field of study (e.g. an engineering firm might offer a scholarship for engineering

If your chosen university has readily available campus accommodation, it is likely that you will
be able to apply for a place in these student halls. If this is not the case, you will need to find
your own accommodation.

If money is no object, you can consider renting your own flat, while those on a smaller budget
can find shared accommodation with other students or use spare room listings found online. In
all cases, you should make sure you do your research before signing anything or handing over
any money. Your university’s student support team and student union should also offer advice on
how to find accommodation locally.

This will depend on whether or not your student visa allows you to work. In some countries there
are restrictions on the amount of paid work you can undertake during your studies. Often there’s
a limit of 20 hours’ paid work per week during term time, with full-time work permitted during
If you don’t need a student visa, it is more likely you’ll be able to work as many hours as you
like, as long as this doesn’t affect your studies – but check with the university and/or official
government site. If you do work during your studies, it’s not a good idea to rely on your wages to
fund living costs, and in many cases you’ll need to prove you already have enough money to
support yourself when you apply for your visa.


  1. Passport
  2. Academic certificates and Transcripts/Mark-sheet
  3. IELTS/Doulingo certificates (if doesn’t have without IELTS possible through University assessment)
  4. CV
  5.  Personal statement
  6.  Interested Subject and location
  7. Bank Statement (London £11,385+ remaining tuition of first year, outer London £9,135+ remaining tuition fees of first year)
  8. Reference letter

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