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Learn German in Berlin, Germany

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Useful tips and interesting facts

German in Berlin: schools and courses for different age groups. Places to study that suit any budget and purpose. 

Here’s What You’ll Find Out

  • What Berlin 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 Berlin

    Berlin in four words: museums, sausages, ATMs and nightclubs. The city boasts 180 museums, and if you find it challenging to get through all of them, try at least Neues Museum, Berlinische Galerie, DDR Museum, and the Helmut Newton Foundation. Locals and tourists consume around 70 million sausages (the dish is called Currywurst) every year. There are ATMs that allow users to receive gold. So if you have at least €44 to spare, go to The Galeries Lafayette and exchange your banknotes for real gold. And last but not least, you can finish your day hanging out in one of Berlin’s night clubs knowing that 50,000 people in the city are partying with you.

  • Berlin Courses and Schools

    Courses for kids

    Humboldt-Institut Berlin Center for Juniors organizes 6-week and 3-week courses for teens from 15 to 18 years of age. The school offers an attractive and varied activity program with sports, games or cultural events for the leisure time after class. Such courses include lessons, course materials, housing accommodation, full board, 24-hour supervision, a daily activity program, weekly excursions, laundry service, and a certificate.

    Courses for adults

    Standard German courses in Berlin develop all language skills: speaking, listening, reading and writing – all that in small groups of a maximum of 10–12 participants. Students get the basic knowledge of the language required for career advancement, further education, and comfortable communication with native speakers. Check out FU Academy of Languages.

    Intensive German courses in Berlin are offered in small groups only. They are shorter than standard German courses and not only provide students with basic language knowledge, but also develop their existing language skills in a targeted manner. For example, some classes have an additional focus on communication or grammar. Check out GLS Sprachenzentrum.

    Business German courses in Berlin help to improve your German skills for meetings, presentations, and negotiations at work. A group may even be taught by three teachers a day to ensure more varied and stimulating instruction. Hence, participants are made familiar with different individual styles of teaching, teacher personalities, and variations in the pronunciation of modern business German. Check out BWS Germanlingua.

    Test of German as a Foreign Language (TestDaF) courses prepare students for higher education in Germany. A TestDaF certificate allows you to apply to any German university. During the course, students not only brush up their skills in the language, but also learn techniques helping them to go through each subtest (reading comprehension, listening comprehension, written production, and oral production) quickly. Check out FU Academy of Languages.

  • Accommodation

    You have three options of lodging to choose from: a host family, a school campus or a private apartment. Staying with a host family, you’ll be able to take a closer look at the day-to-day lives of locals. On a school campus, you’ll get the opportunity to meet students from different countries. The last option, private apartment, is the most convenient in terms of schedule and space but the most expensive as well.

  • Food

    Top chart of the most delicious food in Berlin by LinguaTrip.com:

    Currywurst is a matter of national pride for Berliners. This is a grilled sausage with a special sauce: a combination of the three key ingredients ketchup, Worcestershire sauce, and curry powder.

    Königsberger Klopse — meatballs made of ground veal, beef or pork with onions, eggs, anchovies, and flour, before being cooked in a broth. All that is covered with a creamy sauce made of capers and lemon.

    Schnitzel — probably Germany’s most international dish. The most famous version of Schnitzel has to be Wiener Schnitzel. This is a thinly sliced piece of veal, covered with flour, egg and bread crumbs and then deep-fried in oil or butter.

    Maultaschen — a traditional German dish consisting of an outer layer of pasta dough which encloses a filling made of minced meat, smoked meat, spinach, bread crumbs, and onions and flavored with various herbs and spices.

    Berliner Pfannkuchen — a traditional German pastry, famous worldwide. It is similar to a doughnut with no central hole and is made from sweet yeast dough fried in fat or oil, with a marmalade or jam filling and a sugar icing.

    A meal for two in a budget Berlin restaurant will cost you around €16.00, and €40.00 — in a more expensive one.

  • Transport

    There are three fare zones in Berlin: Fare zone A is limited to within the S-Bahn ring and includes the city center. Zone B ends at Berlin’s city limits. Zone C includes the surrounding area.

    The best place to buy your ticket is at the ticket machines right in the station or at one of the many BVG and S-Bahn Berlin retail outlets.

    Fares:

    • Single ticket, zones A and B — €2.80
    • Single ticket, zones A, B, and C — €3.40
    • Day Ticket AB — €7.00
    • Day Ticket ABC — €7.70
  • Internet and Mobile Service

    All the schools will provide you with a high-speed Internet connection, but you may not always have it outside the classroom, so it’s better to buy a local SIM card. There are three big mobile network operators in Berlin: Telefonica/O2, Telekom, and Vodafone. On average, calls and SMS messages will cost 9c per min or one SMS, 1.5 GB — €9.99.

  • Climate

    The climate in Berlin is moderately continental and characterized by cold winters (around 0 °C ) and moderately warm summers (24 °C on average). The coldest month is February with the lowest temperature hitting -20 °C. The warmest month is July at 38 to 40 °C max.

  • Budget

    For two weeks in Berlin, have with you around €700: €400 for lodgings (in case you rent a private room) and €350 for food, excursions, and shopping. Also, don’t forget that you’ll need a Schengen visa (€60) if you are not an EU citizen.

Summary

Learning a language among native speakers is the most effective way to get essential speaking, listening, reading and writing skills regardless of your initial German level. Don’t know which course to take? LinguaTrip.com specialists will be happy to help you to choose the best options.

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