10 Top Reasons to Study in Turkey

  1. Travel
    Turkey is wonderful place which connect the east with the west. Where you can find any jobs and universities for study. You can easly reach to turkey by air from Europe, Africa, the United States and Asia.
  1. Friendly locals

Most Turks enjoy meeting foreign visitors and practising their English. You’ll soon be drinking tea with spesial thin cup and playing tavla with the locals and being invited round for breakfast by your neighbours. 

  1. Natural wonders of Turkey
    Turkey is full of natural wonders due to its unique and active geological past, many of which are protected as national parks. Not only protecting its rich variety of flora and fauna, many are home to archaeological treasures too. The coastal parks include areas of pristine coastline and beaches while inland there are marshes, lakes, waterfalls, mountains, forests and canyons.
  1. Kind Climate of Turkey
    Summer in Turkey
    Summer is the highest season for visiting Turkey to experience warm summer temperatures, swimming, sun bathing, seaside restaurants, summer garden terraces and rich nightlife. Summer season in Turkey (June, July, August) is quite hot in five of Turkey’s seven distinct climatic regions, though usually rainless, and cool inland in the evenings. The Aegean and Mediterranean coasts have cool, rainy winters and hot, moderately dry summers.
  •    Winter in Turkey
  •    Spring in Turkey
  •    Autumn in Turkey
  1. It has a rich history
    Turkey is an open-air museum, full of ancient sites and ruins that bear testament to the many civilisations that emerged or flourished here, including Greek, Roman, Byzantine and Ottoman. Here you will find the world’s best-preserved Neolithic settlement at Çatalhöyük, the famous city of Troy and the statues of Greek and Persian gods on Mount Nemrut, described by Unesco as the 8th wonder of the world.
  1. The food is delicious
    From the savoury pastries and kebabs served on the streets of Istanbul to the fresh fish, grilled corn and stuffed mussels sold on the coast, Turkish cuisine is a mouthwatering fusion and refinement of Central Asian, Middle Eastern, Mediterranean, Caucasian and Balkan dishes. You’ll soon be eating olives and cheese for breakfast, drinking yoghurt with every meal and sipping lots and lots of Turkish tea.
  1. And exciting cities
    With 12 million inhabitants, hip, fast-paced Istanbul is one of the world’s largest cities and the only one to span two continents. It is surrounded by the waters of the Bosphorus strait and the Sea of Marmara and is a cultural hub with breathtaking landmarks such as the Blue Mosque and Hagia Sophia. High on a rocky hill inland is Ankara, Turkey’s modern capital with a historic heart. The port of Izmir, on the sparkling Aegean coast, is surrounded by olive groves and vineyards and close to Ephesus with its impressive Roman ruins.
  1. It has high standards of education
    Turkey is one of the world’s fastest-growing economies, reflecting its ambitions to compete in the global market for international students.
    Degrees granted by Turkish universities are recognised across the world and a growing number of programs are taught in English, especially in areas such as engineering, international relations and business. Many of Turkey’s universities have modern campuses and state-of-the-art facilities. 
  1. It’s affordable
    Tuition fees and the cost of living are lower in Turkey than in most European or American countries yet the quality of education is still high. There are also scholarships available that cover not only tuition fees but accommodation, insurance and travel costs.
  1. English is widely spoken
    A growing number of courses at Turkish universities are taught in English and many others offer the opportunity to learn English. English is also widely spoken in the major cities and tourist resorts.