It’s your first few weeks in Copenhagen, you are no longer getting lost on your way from point A to point B and all the hassles that come with being a new student in Copenhagen seem to have dissipated. You now feel like you finally got it all together…
But wait! Oops!! there is just this one tiny detail you haven’t yet figured out.
Yes, you guessed right! You need a job.
Am I the only one who finds it extremely difficult to study?
So, you’ve been in the library all day, it’s now 19:00.
You’ve seen day pass into night.
People who have been soldiering on near you have gradually packed up and left- but you’re still going, you champ.
Good for you! You deserve a reward, but you still feel like you should do some more work. You give your friend a crafty look and say the magic words…
“Fancy a study beer?”
The end of May is approaching and the beast of exams will rise again. But do you possess the skills to survive and come off unscathed? Read more about it!
Procrastination is synonymous with student and if you thought it was a problem at your home university, just wait….Don’t let it sour the end of your exchange! Read on how to avoid it.
Why you should consider going on exchange for two semesters. If you are able to do a full year exchange, I recommend doing so. Staying for two semesters may seem daunting at first but it has endless advantages…
The biggest change I experienced while studying abroad in Copenhagen didn’t occur right away, but rather once I actually began my classes. I quickly learned that academic culture in Denmark is not even remotely similar to that of Canada’s or most other countries…
In the period leading up to the start of an educational program in another country or continent for that matter, there are a series of things that tend to run through one’s mind. Apart from practical stuff like paperwork, the weather, financial costs etc, a consideration sometimes overlooked is the fact that one is about to experience and become part of a totally new culture.
I have gone through the awkward and difficult phase of having to figure out how I was to address my professors. When it comes to Danish professors in general, they all accept being addressed by their first name, in and out of class! However, when it comes to professors from Germany or other European countries who work in Denmark, the rules can be a bit vague.