Tips for a Productive Student Visa Interview

Tips for a Productive Student Visa Interview

When you plan to visit any country not listed for visa on arrival basis your national passport, first and most important is to get a visa, it’s an approval for your entry to the country. Germany is a promising nation when it comes to education, and many a students look forward to move to the country to pursue their studies. Check out tips for student visa interviews. If you are one of them, you need to know how to prepare well for the visa interview as it a key to your admission to the country. The visa officers ask a range of questions to ensure whether your motive of visa application is a genuine one and is the same as written in your application form. If you are well prepared you will clear the interview in your first attempt.

These tips will definitely set your course in the right direction:

Rehearse Well

First step is to start with familiarizing yourself with possible questions that will be asked so you are well prepared to express the right answers. While the list of questions can be extensive, if you start digging on the Internet, we have collated questions based on the some key guidelines:

  1. Seriousness
    – Why do you want to do your Bachelors/Masters from Germany?
    – Is this course available in India?
    – Why don’t you do this course of study in your home country?
    – From where did you find your College?
    – Course Content of your desired Program.
  2. Financial Capability
    – Who is your Sponsor?
    – Income details of your Sponsor.
    – About your block account (if applicable).
  3. Intentions
    – How will you manage your expenses in Germany?
    – Will you search for part time jobs?
    – Few questions about your course and accommodation.
  4. Ties to your Home Country
    – You have to show that you are really very much attached to your home country because they want you to come back to home country after your studies.
    – Best way to show that is that you show your Ties to your Family.
    – You can show your Family Business or Parent’s Business.

The point is to do your homework well and practice the answers for maximum possible questions in front of the mirror with confidence.

Documents Compilation

When going for the Visa interview, make sure you do not miss out on a single document mentioned in the list along with a set of copies of the original ones. Arrange the documents properly in order, preferably without stapling, so you don’t have to fidget with them when asked by the interviewer. Financial documents such as bank statements, loan papers if any, sponsorship letters can be marked with color-coded post its note so they are easy to identify and hand over. The way you effortlessly manage things during the interview creates a good impression and may go a long way in getting you the visa.


Germans are known for their punctuality and you don’t want to put of the interviewer even before the interview session starts. Make sure you reach 15-20 minutes earlier than the appointed time slot in case there are any other formalities that need to be done before the interview. Even a simple factor like a queue for security check at the embassy can cause an unprecedented delay. Its always best to have time on hand so you are calm and steady when called for the interview.

Dressing and Mannerism

Your first impression is your last impression especially when going for visa interview and your clothes can help you make it. Dress well, preferably in formals or semi casuals in soothing colors that will make your presence pleasing. Greet with a smile and be polite, calm and friendly throughout the interview. Let there be clarity in speech, eye contact and confidence when you answer the questions, as it will help build trust. Be brief and give honest answers, dont try to overpower the interviewer or answer rudely in any case and end the interview with a thank you. Giving false financial details or other information may lead to the rejection of your visa and might also land you in trouble (like getting banned from entering the country!).


Applying for the student visa and getting it is not very difficult if you follow the process adeptly. Visa interview is a crucial part of the process and one needs to prepare well for the same. The blog is to guide you in your preparation and help you in clearing the interview, however every visa interview is different and depends on your ability to crack through it with honest and confident answers, all the best.
TO Understand more about Visa Documentation Verification Process , Read Here

5 Interesting aspects of German Life you didn’t know

5 Interesting aspects of German Life you didn’t know

Germany is the second most popular country in the world for immigration. Every year thousands of migrants come to Germany for better life. People with different nationalities, religions, educations, and professions made Germany the cultural mosaic. Be it a student or a professional Germany can open up better avenues for education as well as quality lifestyle for family with security, health assurance, clean environment and lots of leisure time. Here is a list of 5 key German life aspects and reasons which could be a destination of your choice.

Germany is the second most popular country in the world for immigration. Every year thousands of migrants come to Germany for better life. People with different nationalities, religions, educations, and professions made Germany the cultural mosaic. Be it a student or a professional Germany can open up better avenues for education as well as quality lifestyle for family with security, health assurance, clean environment and lots of leisure time. Here is a list of 5 key reasons it could be a destination of your choice.

 1. Hanging lost items in trees

Germans are customarily friendly and helpful than other European nations where people usually keep to one. German people really tend to look out for one another and value them. If you happen to drop your hand glove in a cold winter and retrace your steps searching for it, or even after a week, you will very likely find it hung on a branch of a tree. It’s a common practice to hang lost items on trees or sign post where they will be easily visible when the owner comes backs. Most walkways and trails are decorated in this way and no one would dare take your stuff as their own. So when you find something, hang it up so it can be reunited with its owner.

2. Speak to the Government officials with utmost respect

It is always advisable to be polite when interacting with Police or Government officials in any country, when it comes to Germany, the laws get more specific with regards to the decorum of behavior. When speaking to Polizei, they have be addressed with a formal, ‘Sie’ and not informa , ‘Du’. If you fail to do so, it could result in criminal punishment and fines upto 600Euros as its illegal to do so. This policy applies for all German civil servants.

3. Free body Culture, an uncanny level of comfort with nudity

If you are in Germany and someone strikes a conversation with you in his or her birthday suit don’t be taken aback.  Germans are very comfortable with nudity and don’t think much of going au naturel. Germany, nudism is known as Freikoerperkultur (FKK), Free Body Culture. When you travel there, you’ll see that baring all is normal in saunas, swimming pools, and the park and on the beach.

Forget sausages and beer, the sign of true German-ness is publicly disrobing with absolutely zero self-consciousness. Summer in the parks of Berlin and Munich brings the chance of encountering a middle-aged, bronzed German wearing only a hat and performing hour long naked dance called the knackarschwiese in German, as a means of commemorating the start of summer each year.

4. No need to Queue but follow your place in a mass

In Germany, you will seldom find a machine that requests or gives out tokens for numbers neither you will find queues in which you need to stand and wait when at the bakery or butches shop. It’s strange but orderly as you just stand in a mass and know who is in front or you and who is behind you. You just have to go when the person ahead is done, in case you don’t know your place the rest of the crowd will surely let you know. If someone tries to barge in before his or her turn in front of you, just shout hallo and wave your hand in front of your face. This indicates that you saw the person cut, the rest of the mass will stare and look down on the offender, and it shames the person back into waiting for their turn.

5. No one is allowed to be hateful

Following the events of the Second World War, the country decided freedom of expression was less important than dealing with the harrowing events of the 1930s and 40s. As a result, flags of hateful, extremist ideologies like Nazis and Daesh are banned in Germany, and displaying them is punishable by up to three years in prison. Germany takes this kind of act seriously – understandably.


There is more to a country than the factors that influence quality of life, like political stability, a strong economy, environmental awareness, a good education system, seamless public transport and that is the culture, deeply rooted into the lives of the people. German way of life is special and if you are planning to move to Germany  this blog will help you open up to the quintessential ways of German lifestyle and adapt to them.

To understand the Germany culture better, do have a look here.

5 Good Reasons to move to Germany

5 Good Reasons to move to Germany

Germany is the second most popular country in the world for immigration. Every year thousands of migrants come to Germany for better life. People with different nationalities, religions, educations, and professions made Germany the cultural mosaic. Be it a student or a professional Germany can open up better avenues for education as well as quality lifestyle for family with security, health assurance, clean environment and lots of leisure time. Here is a list of 5 key reasons to move to Germany.

Germany is the second most popular country in the world for immigration. Every year thousands of migrants come to Germany for better life. People with different nationalities, religions, educations, and professions made Germany the cultural mosaic. Be it a student or a professional Germany can open up better avenues for education as well as quality lifestyle for family with security, health assurance, clean environment and lots of leisure time. Here is a list of 5 key reasons it could be a destination of your choice.

Germany gives you good healthcare options

According to WHO Germany’s Healthcare system is ranked on number 5 in top 10 healthcare system rankings. Germany has a universal healthcare system, meaning that everyone can receive healthcare treatment. People in Germany live 2-3 years longer on an average as compared to people in the west. If you plan to move and start living in Germany, you have to get health insurance. You can choose to take it from the public health system that covers around 90%of German residents or with a private company.

Working hours in Germany are shorter than in any other developed nation.

In Germany Businesses and shops can stay open only unto legally permitted hours. Hence a working in Germany means spending fewer hours at your desk as compared to other countries. Average working week in Germany is less than 48 hours a week and paid leave of 25 days on an average per year is applicable for any employee across Germany. There are also 10-13 public holidays per year in Germany, depending on which state you choose to live. So get ready to spend more family, personal time and sweat fewer hours at your workplace.

46 World heritage sites that you can visit, all in one country.

Whenever you feel like taking a break from your everyday life, apart from multiple leisure activities, you can choose from over 46 world heritage sites to explore. From the Black Forest, the Alps, countless gorgeous towns and most beautiful beaches, Germany has more than 2500 castles and miles and miles of hiking trails. Listing a few of them: Messel Pit Fossil Site, Wadden Sea, Wartburg Castle, Prehistoric Pile Dwellings around the Alps, Town of Bramburg etc. If you like long drives, you will enjoy driving on Germanys Autobahn (Highway system) 75% of which has no speed limit.

Public Transport in Germany is more than just efficient.

Germany like many Western European countries has one of the best public transport systems. The fastest and vastly used is the Rapid transit system involving five U-Bahn systems covering the city center and thirteen S-Bahn systems that operate underground in the city center and over ground towards the suburbs. Most big cities like Munich and Berlin have integrated Buses, trams, U-Bahn (underground subway) trains and S-Bahn (suburban trains) into a single network. Fares are determined by zones or time travelled, sometimes by both. A day pass or mutli-ticket offers a better value and must be stamped upon boarding in order to be valid.

German food and drink culture will make you feel at home.

When in Germany you need not worry about familiarizing with the German cuisine as it pretty simple and satisfying. Indulge yourself in some good hearty meals such as pork, beef and poultry in that order, usually pot-roasted or as sausages. Breakfast usually comprises variety of breads, marmalades and spreads along with various cheeses. If you are a vegetarian, fresh vegetable along with potatoes is easy choice along with some good cheeses and sauerkraut, a national delicacy. Beer is very common throughout all parts of Germany, with many local and regional breweries producing a wide variety of beers. It is generally not very expensive and of good quality.


Germany is a beautiful and diverse country to work and stay. With good healthcare, work hours regulations, good infrastructure and food and drink culture, Germany has so much to offer. No matter what your interest is, you will be able to find something to do in Germany.

To understand how you can get a visa to Germany and what are the categories available, do have a look here.


Understanding the German culture better

Understanding the German culture better

Germany is one of the oldest countries in the world with a rich German culture. It was unified in 1871 and has been home to a beautiful culture, heritage, and history ever since then. The German way of life is exciting.

Everything from German art, literature, language and life itself has its uniqueness. It is one of the most powerful and influential European countries of the world both culturally and economically. Its influence is vast, and German culture is a fascinating study in itself.


German is the most commonly spoken language in Germany and is also the official language. Along with English and French, it is one of the three working languages of the European Union.

Along with German, there are also several minority languages spoken in Germany. These include Danish, Sorbian, North Frisian, and Saterland Frisian. As far as immigrant languages, the most used ones are Turkish, Arabic, Kurdish, Polish, Russian, and Balkan languages. While German is the language most associated with German culture, part of Germany’s culture appreciates other languages.

German has around 100 million people who are native speakers around the world, plus 80 million non-native speakers, although this figure fluctuates.


Germany’s vibrant history has influenced German culture and shaped it. Germany was once as a vital part of the Holy Roman Empire. Later, it became one of the most stable economies in the world. Berlin is its capital, but Hamburg, Munich, and Cologne are also among the main cities of Germany.

The estimates read that the average woman in Germany lives for around 83 years. The average man lives 79 years. The main religion is Christianity.

Over 95% of the residents of Germany speak the German language and can include standard German or any of its other dialects. However, the German state has recognised four minority languages. These are the Upper and Lower Sorbian, Romani, Danish as well as North and Saterland Frisian.

The German history is also muddled up in the World wars and Germany fought two of them, World War I and World War II. As a result of the second world war, there were two parts of Germany; East Germany and West Germany.


The average German dress is typically western. Both men and women wear dark simple suits and shirts in the business context. However, each region of the country has its traditional costumes, which differ a bit from one another. In the state of Bavaria, the traditional attire for men is leather trousers that end just above the knee.

For women, it is a dress that incorporates a bodice, blouse, full skirt, and an apron. You can see people wearing these costumes, especially during carnivals or festivals. The transitional dress is an integral part of German culture.

German history and culture have influenced German attire. Germany had been home to many socio-political movements. Much of the cultural attire is a result of these movements. For instance, the stereotype that Germans drink a lot of beer came out from the social-political meetings that they had.

Bavaria and Munich focus more on Germany’s famous alpine and beer culture. Here the beer is traditionally served in a 1-litre mug. Historically, both Munich and Bavaria were capitals of the socio-political movements that had begun. Munich was where the Weimar Republic in Germany ended.


If you’ve been to Oktoberfest, which are celebrated all over the world, you’re familiar with lederhosen and dirndls. Lederhosen, which means “leather trousers” in German, is the short, leather pants worn by men. These are usually knee-length and historically worn by working-class German men. The dirndl is a ruffled apron dress worn by German women. It consists of a bodice, or blouse, and a skirt.

In the 19th century, the dirndl was the standard uniform of servant girls. Today it is mostly worn in Bavaria and Austria, and like lederhosen, usually for celebration. Each of these garments is a type of tract, which historically was used to help identify people as members of special status (social, political or otherwise). In German culture, festivals and dress style intertwine together.

The annual Oktoberfest is Europe’s most visited festival and the world’s largest fair. Germany’s south-western regions, however, are well known for their wine growing areas (e.g. Rheinhessen and Palatinate). Bad Dürkheim on the ‘German Wine Route’ (Deutsche Weinstraße) organises the most significant wine festival worldwide with over 600,000 visitors annually.

Please see our article here on some of the best fall festivals in Germany.

Social Norms

Germans place a high priority on structure, privacy, and punctuality. The German people embrace the values of thriftiness, hard work and industriousness. There is an excellent emphasis on making sure that “the trains run on time”.

Germans are stoic people who strive for perfectionism and precision in all aspects of their lives. They do not admit faults, even jokingly, and rarely hand out compliments. At first, their attitude may seem unfriendly, but there is a keen sense of community and social conscience and a desire to belong.

The fall of the Berlin Wall in 1989 and the subsequent German Reunification in 1990 are the most significant events of recent German history. “German Unification Day”, celebrated on 3 October is a national holiday.

The German symbols have changed through different phases in history alongside the events that have shaped its culture and traditions. The eagle was part of the Holy Roman Empire, which after Prussia’s victory over Austria in 1886 has been shared by two different states.

Martin Luther and luminaries as Immanuel Kant, Johann Gottfried von Herder, and Johann Wolfgang Goethe are also essential figures and very contentious symbols. Today the most known symbol of the country is it’s black, red and gold flag, symbolising the unification and the struggle of German history.


The country has gone through a tumultuous history, the signs of which are evident in its rich and diverse architecture. Its palaces, castles, cathedrals, and monuments best tell the story of Germany. Amphitheatres, spas and Roman bridges are part of the ancient architecture and the civilisation that bloomed in the territory that today is Germany.

The pre-romanesque architecture consists of churches as the Abbey Church of Saint Michael’s that dates back to the beginning of the 10th century. Whereas, during the Romanesque period, a lot of cathedrals were built, which have survived through time until today.

Germans have a strong tradition of printmaking by woodcut and engraving. There is also a strong representation of all phases of architecture — including Romanesque, Gothic, Classicist, Baroque, Rococo and Renaissance — represented in cathedrals, castles and public buildings.


Germans love sumptuous, hearty cuisine. Each area of Germany has its definition of what a traditional meal is supposed to look. Pork is the most consumed meat, and Saumagen (pork stomach) are a couple of traditional pork dishes.

Cabbage, beets, and turnips are commonly incorporated into meals, as they are native to the region. Potatoes and sauerkraut are also stars of German cuisine. One of the most important aspects of German culture is their food, and they sure love to eat it.

Pork, beef, and poultry are the most common types of meat eaten in Germany. Throughout all of Germany, sausage form is the most common way of consuming meat. There are more than 1500 different types of sausage produced in Germany. Organic food is also becoming popular.

In Germany, breakfast is usually the most important meal, and dinner is the smallest meal. Breakfast is typically different pieces of bread and rolls with toppings like sweet jams or honey. Breakfast can also be cold cuts and cheese.

Because Germany is home to many immigrants, ethnic foods are also popular. Germany has adopted foreign dishes into its usual fare. International food chains are also common in larger cities.


Germans have made tremendous contributions to classical music. The traditions of famous German and Austrian composers such as Johann Sebastian Bach, Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, Ludwig van Beethoven, Johannes Brahms, Richard Wagner, and Gustav Mahler live on today. This rich history of musical excellence is still an essential part of German culture today.

Germany is also home to more modern music as well. The country has had a strong influence on techno and rock music, and trance music pioneers in Germany. Many German bands are famous around the world, like Tokio Hotel, Rammstein, and Nena. Famous international film composer Hans Zimmer was also born in Germany.

Germany hosts many music festivals every year. These include the Rock am Ring festival, M’era Luna Festival, and Wacken Open Air.


Cinema has been an essential staple of German culture for many years. The German studio Babelsberg Film Studio is the oldest large-scale film studio in the world, having been founded in 1912. The very first major German sound film was The Blue Angel in 1930, directed by Josef von Sternberg and brought world fame to actress Marlene Dietrich.

The Nazi era even had its share of filmmaking, as Nazi propaganda films were incredibly popular. During the 1070s and 1980s, West German film became popular due to directors such as Werner Herzog and Wim Wenders.


Just over half of Germany’s population adheres to some form of Christianity. 30% are Roman Catholic, and another 29% are Protestant. Protestantism is more prevalent in the north and east, while the south and west are majority Catholic. Some cities have a non-religious majority.

After the Holocaust, the Jewish population dropped significantly but is steadily increasing. The German Jewish community now has about 100,000 members. There is also a substantial Muslim minority, primarily from Turkey.


Sports are incredibly popular in Germany. 27,000,000 Germans are members of a sports club. Football (called soccer in the United States) is the most popular sport.

The German Football Association is the largest sports organisation of it’s kind worldwide. The Bundesliga is Germany’s professional football league. Other popular sports are handball, volleyball, basketball, ice hockey, and tennis.

Motorsports are also very popular in Germany. Many racers and winning teams come from Germany. Germany’s auto industry also participates heavily in German car racing. Germany has also historically been a contender in many different Olympic Games events.


One article could not possibly wholly educate you about German culture. However, this article has armed you with the basics you need to know. The best way to learn about a culture is by immersing yourself in it.

Go out into Germany, wherever you live, and breathe in the culture however you can. Join a sports club, delve deeper into the language, or attend a music festival. These vast experiences will help shape your fantastic experience in Germany.

What is EU Blue Card and things related to that?

What is EU Blue Card and things related to that?

Right here we will be giving you a complete set of guidelines about what Germany Blue Card is all about. Plus, we will also discuss some important things that relate to them. If you are heading your way to get an EU Blue Card, then this article will be much helpful for you.

 Introduction about EU Blue Card.

The EU blue card, also known as Germany Blue Card, is mainly defined as the residence title that stands for some particular purposes. It will be providing the set of proof as to the legal stay for the citizen from any other non-EU-country. Under this procedure, it will make you become part of the EU- member state for the sake of some work.

In simple terms, we would be calling blue card as the card that which is for the citizens from non-EU-states. As per the members of EU States, the card will be valid according to their stay within the country. All the rules and regulations of the EU Blue Card will be valid under Germany.

This card is interlinked with the German law from the 1st August 2012. In German law, one of the most significant and most essential paragraphs in section 19a. It also relates to the German Residence Act – EU Blue Card.

Important Guidelines about How to Get your Blue Card & Work in Germany

No matter whatever country you are travelling into, you always need a visa to make your way into that country, it is an entry pass. In simple, we can call a visa as the permit letter to visit any country under a specific duration. As in view with the non-residents of Europe, it is important enough to consider the EU Blue Card.

Its use is to carry out the easy and peaceful stay in Germany. In the year 2012, this card started holding a compulsory status for each single skilled non-Europe occupant. (1)

What is the primary purpose of the Blue Card?

The EU Blue Card Germany introduced for the very first time as the purpose of filling up the gaps. The gaps are held as in between the available opportunities with the skilled labour force. This legislation has attracted so many skilled professional categories. It is the point where they can get the chance to work as well as study around in European custody.

The regulation has been all aimed in the making upon with some of the relocations to Germany. The purpose of being making it capable enough for growing a higher number of jobs in favour of professional and highly experienced workers. If you are dreaming of working in Germany, then choosing your way to get Blue Card is a great lifeline for you.

As you get the visa in your hands, you will be getting permanent residency as well. While applying for the blue card, it is essential to be qualified enough with a high degree. You should be having an acceptable job proposal in hand. We will be explaining some of the significant formalities that are to be completed to get the blue card in your hands:

Let us talk about Blue Card Benefits:

  • Equal treatment like any other nationals concerning salary and working.
  • Reside completely freely and would be able to get a job in any nation of Schengen area.
  • You will also be finding yourself much eligible for many socio-economic privileges.
  • In the future, you will be able to get over with some residence title for the other members of your family.

You can get the EU Blue Card visa through the German Embassy centre or office in your nation. You can visit Germany on a vacationer Germany visa, or some other grant and after that apply for it while remaining in Germany. The necessities are:

  • You should have proof of demonstrating that you are a non-EU living arrangement.
  • You are qualified to get by in Germany or different countries with the assistance of the most astounding capability degree.
  • Or you have a coupling work offer close by that offers you enough acquiring to get by in the nation.

If you don’t have a vacation offer, at that point, you can come to Germany for a time of half a year. In this time, you need to get a new line of work for yourself with a base pay to help yourself. When you get one, you can in a flash apply for the EU Blue Card – not withdrawing the nation. Plus, it can remain in Germany while your application for a visa is under the procedure.

Hence this can also happen when you have the compensation of at any rate EUR 50800 every year (2017). A few callings like researchers, mathematicians, specialists, architects, and IT specialists who have a lack of talented workers, a normal yearly compensation of around EUR 39000 is additionally satisfactory.

EU Blue card Validity:

At the underlying stage, EU Blue Card was useful for four years. In any case, your work license is under four years; the validity of the visa is for the lower time frame. If one wants to have a lasting living arrangement license (Aufenthaltstite), the person in question may apply for it. They can apply just like three years after the card is allowed.

If the candidate has a decent learning of the German language, the individual may apply for the permanent visa inside two years. It will be completely consenting to the principles of level B1 of the Common European Framework of Reference for Languages.

Family Members or Relatives.

The person getting the EU Blue Card, it turns out to be simple for him to get the equivalent for the family. The relatives are permitted to work with no limitation in Germany. Not bound by the standard of knowing the German language as an impulse, they can with no issues remain with the EU Blue card holder in Germany.

Migration to another nation.

In a condition that you are compelled to leave Germany, then there are some confinements. The imperatives rely upon the country’s local laws and interpretation of the EU order. Blue cardholder must remain in any event for the year and a half before leaving for another nation.

What is the Blue Card for students?

Students who are not residents of Germany are yet seeking after their degree courses will be allowed to labour for 120 entire days or 240 half days in a year while graduating. Students who are studying in German colleges will be allowed to remain in the nation for a year. They might half be getting the appropriate line of work according to their specialised topic. Alumni of expert schools will be allowed for a year to look for employment according to their field of ability.

Every one of these guidelines is severe to be trailed by the non-EU students according to the new enactment. There may be numerous ordinances to the guidelines referenced above. If in condition, anybody needs to know all the limits for understudies, they should counsel the neighbourhood experts.

On the off chance that one isn’t dwelling in the nation and need to apply for a Blue Card, the person in question may visit the German Embassy or Consulate in their very own country.

Essential Checklist in applying Blue Card for Germany:

  • You should be providing proof of non-EU citizenship.
  • As in view with the unregulated profession, you should provide the recognised university diploma.
  • In view with the regulated profession, you should provide the acquired certificate.
  • A valid proof of a working contract for at least one year.
  • Provide proof of the offered amount of salary in Germany. It needs to be around 48,400 € annual income for the MINTS categories and for others it has to be 53.600 euro.
  • Letter of a written declaration from your German employer.
  • The documents of travel or your valid passport.
  • Provide the proof of no such kind of threat to the public policy. As well as security or health of the hosting state.
  • Either you or your employer has got to fill the application.
  • Attach two passport-size personal photos that are not older than six months.
  • Give the evidence of Germany Blue Card application fee payment, which is around 140€.
  • Provide proof of health insurance proof. (2)

Relevant FAQs for Blue Card Germany:

Who can apply for the EU blue card?

An outsider, a resident of a non-EU-nation, can apply for the EU blue card. It is possible if the person has a German, licensed remote, a college degree that is practically identical to a German one. They can also apply if one has a working contract with a gross yearly pay off in any event €53.600.

It is an agreement in the alleged deficiency occupation. (researchers, scientists, architects, specialists and IT-talented labourer) with the measure of €39.624 (3302 Euros for each month).

Does an outsider need to apply for the Blue Card before he enters the nation?

Yes, a native of a non-EU-nation needs to apply for the blue card before his entrance into Germany. The German portrayal of international haven abroad is mindful for each situation.

To what extent is the validity of the blue card?

The EU blue card is initially valid for a long time. In condition, the working contract covers a time of under four years, which means it remains a constraint. Hence the EU blue card will be substantial for the season of the working contract in addition to 3 months.

When can the owner of a Blue Card meet all requirements for a perpetual right of habitation?

Outsiders who claim the EU blue card can apply for changeless home following 33 months. If they have German language learning at level B1, at that point, they can apply prior following 21 months (19a, section 6, the law of living arrangement).

Could the EU card become invalid if an individual remains in a non-EU nation for a more drawn out time?

Owners of the EU blue card can avoid the EU for as long as a year. They can do it without losing the privilege of remaining in Germany or the EU.

Will owners of the EU blue card move to another EU nation?

Owners of the EU blue card have the right, after having remained in Germany for a year and a half, to move to another nation of the EU.

Will the length of remain in another condition of the EU to be valid concerning the perpetual right of living arrangement?

If in a condition that the outsider has just remained in another EU-part state with the EU blue card, this will be valid concerning the changeless right of living arrangements in Germany.

Is it essential to do a visa method to move around in the EU?

In the condition that the outsider needs to proceed onward in the EU, he/she can make sure that in practically all EU part expresses a visa isn’t essential. One can go for the application from home. In Germany, you have to apply inside one month after entering Germany.

Will relatives of the EU blue card owners work unbounded in Germany?

Relatives of the owners of the EU blue card can work immediately and unbounded in Germany.

Do mates need verification of German language learning?

The life partner isn’t required to have evidence of German-language information. Indeed, even straightforward learning of the German language isn’t fundamental for marriage accomplices. (3)


All in all, if you follow all the procedures accurately and chronologically, there is no chance of you not getting the Germany Blue Card. After reading this post are you ready to apply for the EU Blue Card? You know what you have to do! It would be a good idea to enhance your German Language skills as well.


Before you leave...
Before you leave...

Can you please share a few details with us to help us serve you better. These questions help us as we want to understand you, our valued user, more in detail. We understand the importance of the these decisions and this is why it is important for us to get more information about what you are looking for.


GDPR Consent

You have successfully submitted the information. Thank you.