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Learn German in Austria

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  • LinguaTrip featured school
    ActiLingua AcademyActiLingua Academy

    4.2 out of 5

    10 reviews

    from 16 years

    ActiLingua Academy

    Vienna, Austria

    • 16 yearsfrom 16 years

    from 688.75 

    for 2 weeks

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Useful tips and interesting facts

German schools and courses in Austria from A to Z. Find the course that suits your language needs and explore this beautiful country. 

Here’s What You’ll Find Out

  • What Austria is famous for
  • What German teaching programs Austria has to offer
  • Accommodation options
  • Where to buy food and eat out (with price indication)
  • Travel costs
  • Choosing Internet and mobile provider and how to stay connected
  • Average temperatures
  • Budget planning
  • Why visit Austria

    Are you fond of Baroque and Art Nouveau architecture? Do you want to explore the heart of European classical music? Do you want to enjoy the beauty of the country’s forever rolling hills and shimmering bodies of water? Or would you rather choose more dramatic Alpine scenery? If so, Austria is the ideal place to travel around and satisfy your linguistic needs. Take a look at the variety of courses carefully selected by LinguaTrip.com at one of the most highly reputed German language schools in Vienna, ActiLingua Academy.

    German Language Courses in Austria

    The Standard German course places the main emphasis on improving students’ communication skills. Grammar and speech practice help them to enhance vocabulary and improve syntax. Students practice formal and informal writing and work on listening and reading comprehension. There are two teachers for each group of learners to ensure more varied and stimulating teaching.

    The Intensive German language course is focused on the learners who need to make quick progress in a short time. You’ll have six lessons a day. Four of them will be held in groups of 8–12 students, and two lessons a day will be in smaller groups of 5–8 participants. Each group is taught by three teachers, which helps students get used to individual speaking styles.

    The Super-Intensive German course is a combination of group and individual tuition. Individual lessons are great to overcome student’s individual difficulties with the language and work on vocabulary required for their vocation.

    The Business German course is designed to improve your German skills for meetings, presentations, and negotiations at work. A group is usually taught by three teachers a day to provide more varied and stimulating instruction in the basics of marketing, finance and business negotiations in German.

  • Accommodation

    A host family, a student residence, and independent lodging are the options to choose from.

    You can stay with an Austrian family with breakfast and dinner included (if you wish). A student residence is a single or shared room that will best suit those who want to meet and chat with other international students. Independent lodging is the most expensive and the most private option of accommodation.

  • Food

    Get ready for a few mouth-watering and finger-licking names here.

    Wienerschnitzel or Vienna Schnitzel — a thin piece of veal served with a side of fried potatoes, sour cream, and onions. A popular lunchtime option.

    Wiener Würstels or Vienna Sausages are made of pork and beef smoked at low temperatures and then used in main dishes or simply fried and served in a hot bun. Viennese sausages usually come with mustard and you wash them down with beer. Different varieties include cheese stuffing or the hot dog-style bun käsekrainer.

    Tafelspitz is boiled veal or beef in a broth of spices and root vegetables, served with a mix of minced apples and horseradish, or with potatoes and sour cream with chives.

    Käsespätzle is Austria’s answer to Mac’n’cheese. The spätzle are soft egg noodles in different shapes and varieties which come with a generous helping of cheese.

    Buchteln are sweet rolls made of yeast dough, filled with jam, ground poppy seeds or curd and baked in a large pan so that they stick together.

    Sachertorte is a famous dark chocolate cake with a layer of apricot jam in the middle, covered in dark chocolate icing with a mirror shine. It usually arrives with thick whipped cream.

    The cost of meals varies considerably depending on the level of the place. For €7, you can get a McMeal at McDonald’s, but that’s not why you came to Austria! 3 extra euros, and you’ll enjoy traditional dishes at a local cafe or restaurant. If you want to enjoy a proper three-course meal at a posh restaurant, get ready to pay at least €45.

  • Transport

    When in Vienna, use the Vienna Travelcard, which gives access to the whole transport network (train, metro, tramway, and buses, including night buses). A single ticket will cost €2.40, while 24/48/72-hour passes will cost €8, €14 and €17 respectively.

    If you go to Salzburg, use buses and trams to see the city or rent a bicycle. The city is Austria′s cycling capital, with more than 20 percent of all transport being done on bicycles. A single bus or tram ticket will cost you €2.10 if purchased from the driver or €1.90 if you buy from a ticket machine or Tabak stand. If you plan to use public transportation as your primary means of traversing the city, you can get a 24-hour ticket for €5.

  • Internet and Mobile Service

    Don’t worry about a high-speed Internet connection, all the language schools in Austrian cities have it. But you may not always have it outside the classroom so it’s better to buy a local SIM card to stay connected all the time. The top Austrian mobile connection providers are A1, T-Mobile, and Three. For the price of €27, you’ll get 8GB of data, 30 minutes worldwide calls, and 200 SMS worldwide for 14 days.

  • Climate

    Austria doesn’t suffer from extreme weather conditions. The lowest temperatures are in February (+0.6 °C) and the highest in July (+26.7 °C).

  • Budget

    You’ll need around €430 to rent an apartment for two weeks in the city center. This is the most expensive option. Take €400 to spend on sightseeing, food, and shopping. Also, don’t forget that you’ll need a Schengen visa (€60) and insurance (around €20).

Summary

Austria is a wonderful place for both leisure and language learning. If you’ve already decided that this is your next travel destination, contact the LinguaTrip.com team to find out which course is most suitable for you.

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