Get a little taste of life as an Expanish Student
Ideas, tips, and tools for students learning Spanish in Spain and Argentina
We’ve written here before about how to get a student visa for Spain, and one of the key requirements is to take out health insurance. But it can be tricky to know exactly what type of health insurance cover you need to come and study in Spain.
The concept of remote work is nothing new, but most didn’t really consider it as a real possibility before the pandemic. Now more people than ever are embracing the idea of leaving the office to become a digital nomad, many motivated by the freedom to work from overseas.
If you’re on the fence for learning Spanish abroad in Barcelona, you may have noticed that there is a lot of buzz about this marvelous city, and for good reason. A lot has been said about the Mediterranean beach city but nothing really compares to experiencing all the great Catalonian capital has to offer. Learning Spanish abroad in Barcelona is the perfect opportunity to meet people from all over the world and have a one-of-a-kind Spanish experience. Here are the top ten reasons to fall in love with Barcelona while studying Spanish abroad.
A recently approved 'Startup Law' has come into force, giving remote workers and digital nomads a legal pathway to live and work remotely in Spain. Here's what you need to know about getting the new digital nomad visa.
Malaga is the sixth largest city in Spain and well known as a gateway to the tourist-filled Costa del Sol. And yet, it is sometimes overlooked as a destination in itself. Don’t make this mistake: Malaga has something to offer everyone and is a great place for students who want to learn Spanish in Spain.
The whole world had its eyes on Buenos Aires recently, watching as some 5 million people came out on the streets to celebrate Argentina winning the 2022 football World Cup. Argentina’s capital has had its ups and downs over the years, but this historic event put it back in the spotlight as we start the new year.
Internship abroad programs offer the chance to gain valuable professional experience, level-up your language skills and fully immerse yourself in a new culture. Here we look at how you could benefit from an internship program in Spain or Argentina with Expanish.
Considering learning Spanish in Madrid? Spain's capital offers a high quality of life, diverse cultures, fantastic cuisine, beautiful parks, and vibrant nightlife.
International internships are worthwhile endeavors that will help you grow and succeed as an individual. Here are some of the most important benefits you’ll get from an internship program overseas.
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In-between studying Spanish abroad at Expanish, there is an endless list of things to do in Buenos Aires. So much so, that you’ll definitely never be bored in the Paris of South America. Buenos Aires is jam-packed with fun-filled activities that give you the opportunity to immerse yourself in the rich culture, and experience life as a true Porteño.
Many students say that their homestay was a crucial element to experiencing the complete Spanish immersion, and most say they will stay in contact with their new families abroad even after they’ve left the country. Here’s what you can expect from studying Spanish and staying with a host family.
Buenos Aires offers an abundance of cultural activities and places to see. But if you want to make the most out of your time studying Spanish in Buenos Aires, be sure to visit a few of these incredible places.
One of the key requirements for getting a student visa for Spain is proof that you have the financial means to support yourself while in the country. This will be something that is checked carefully by immigration, so it’s vital you get it right on your visa application.
The world of Spanish accents and vocabulary is wide and diverse just like English, no two accents or vocabularies are identical. That being said, it is widely known that the Spanish of Buenos Aires, also called “Rioplatense” is markedly different from the Spanish that is spoken in other parts of Latin America and Spain. Argentine Castellano vocabulary is mostly a mix between many different languages, apart from traditional Spanish, such as Italian, indigenous languages, Portuguese, and more. For example, an avocado in the rest of South America would be called “aguacate”, whereas in Argentina it’s referred to as a “palta”.