HAVE ANY QUESTION ? +8801966699051 | +4420 8552 3282

About Netherlands


The History of the Netherlands is a history of seafaring people thriving on a lowland river delta on the North Sea in northwestern Europe. Records begin with the four centuries during which the region formed a militarized border zone of the Roman Empire. This came under increasing pressure from Germanic peoples moving westwards. As Roman power collapsed and the Middle Ages began, three dominant Germanic peoples coalesced in the area, Frisians in the north and coastal areas, Low Saxons in the northeast, and the Franks in the south. During the middle Ages, the descendants of the Carolingian dynasty came to dominate the area and then extended their rule to a large part of Western Europe. The region nowadays corresponding to the Netherlands therefore became part of Lower Lotharingia within the Frankish Holy Roman Empire. For several centuries, lordships such as Brabant, Holland, Zeeland, Friesland, Guelders and others held a changing patchwork of territories. There was no unified equivalent of the modern Netherlands.


The culture of the Netherlands is diverse, reflecting regional differences as well as the foreign influences built up by centuries of the Dutch people's mercantile and explorative spirit. The Netherlands and its people have long played an important role as centre of cultural liberalism and tolerance. The Dutch Golden Age is popularly regarded as its zenith.


The Netherlands have a temperate maritime climate influenced by the North Sea and Atlantic Ocean, with cool summers and moderate winters. Sometimes easterly winds can cause a more continental type of weather, warm and dry in the summer, but cold and clear in the winter with temperatures sometimes far below zero.


The Netherlands’ economic freedom score is 77.0, making its economy the 14th freest in the 2020 Index. Its overall score has increased by 0.2 point due to modest increases in property rights and control of government spending. The Netherlands is ranked 8th among 45 countries in the Europe region, and its overall score is well above the regional and world averages. The top personal income tax rate is 52 percent, and the top corporate tax rate is 25 percent. Other taxes include value-added and environmental taxes. The overall tax burden equals 38.8 percent of total domestic income. Government spending has amounted to 42.7 percent of the country’s output (GDP) over the past three years, and budget surpluses have averaged 0.7 percent of GDP. Public debt is equivalent to 54.4 percent of GDP. The total value of exports and imports of goods and services equals 155.3 percent of GDP. The average trade-weighted applied tariff rate (common among EU members) is 1.8 percent, with 637 EU-mandated nontariff measures reportedly in force. The Netherlands has an additional four country-specific nontariff barriers. The investment environment is favorable to dynamic growth in new investment and production. The well-developed financial sector is competitive.


The Dutch boast one of the oldest and most reputable higher education systems in the world. With many universities in the Netherlands placing highly in the global rankings, it’s no wonder it’s one of the most popular study abroad destinations in Europe. To top that, Dutch universities offer friendly tuition fees, a diverse range of English-language programs, and a great student life


The Netherlands has the largest range of English language programs in Europe. Almost every university has an English version of any programs taught in Dutch. Lecturers are usually bilingual and can interact with English-speaking students easily. In addition, more than 70% of the Dutch population speaks the English language and this makes international students feel at home while they study in the country. There are lots of courses to choose from and communicating with classmates and teachers isn’t a problem at all.


A look at the map of Europe shows you how centrally located the Netherlands is. This makes it very easy to go partying or sightseeing in countries like Belgium, France, Germany, Switzerland, Romania, the UK, Spain, Portugal, Italy, etc. You can take a flight and be in some of the neighboring countries in less than 3 hours. You can also take a train and be in the middle of Paris in less than 5 to 6 hours. In addition to the good location and good transport connections to other countries, you also get discounts on travel as a student.


Another amazing benefit of studying abroad in the Netherlands is your cheap, easy access to transportation. Just bike there! With an extensive network of bike lanes and plenty of places to store and lock your bike, the Dutch infrastructure makes it easier to bike to your destination than to drive or take public transportation. It’s also another way for the Dutch to embrace sustainability and protect the environment. On top of it all, because of the respect bikers get on the road, there are very few serious biking accidents, making it one of the safest ways to travel as well.


The Dutch rank among the healthiest in the world. Certainly, this is due in small part to the extensive cycling culture throughout the country. However, the Dutch also value sports and other forms of physical activity. As an international student in the Netherlands, you will have ample opportunities to join other students in groups or teams to play sports or just exercise. The physical activity and social aspect combined make for a great mental space to take on the challenges of studying and living abroad.


Amsterdam is one of the Netherlands most popular student cities. The open-minded and multicultural city is home to more than 100,000 students from different parts of the globe. Amsterdam is known for the many pleasant student associations and there is always one for you. The characteristic, vibrant character of Amsterdam can be found in the many trendy, fun and affordable restaurants and the coziest food & lifestyle spots. Of all the beautiful cities in the Netherlands, Haarlem and Amsterdam remain my favorites, and as a student studying in Amsterdam myself, I’d recommend this inspiring and welcoming city to anyone planning to study in the Netherlands. Studying in Amsterdam for some international students can bring its fair share of culture shock, but the city is a diverse one and no matter where you come from, you’ll always feel at home in Amsterdam. The city has some really cool restaurants with good food, clubs, libraries, and friendly people and of course, prestigious schools to make your study experience one you wouldn’t forget quickly.

Application Procedure

  • ⦁ Select a Course and Institution
  • ⦁ Apply for the course
  • ⦁ Received your Letter of Offer
  • ⦁ Pay First Installment of Tuition fees
  • ⦁ Receive Confirmation of Enrolment
  • ⦁ Apply for your Visa
  • ⦁ Fly to Netherlands


  • ⦁ Minimum SSC/ O level grade should be 3.0/5(B)
  • ⦁ Minimum HSC/A Level/ Diploma grade should be 3.0/2(B)/2.5
  • ⦁ Proof of English-language: IELTS minimum 5.0 for Foundation and For direct Bachelor 6.0


  • ⦁ Minimum SSC/ O level grade should be 3.0/5(B)
  • ⦁ Minimum HSC/A Level/ Diploma grade should be 3.0/2(B)/2.5
  • ⦁ Minimum Bachelor Degree CGPA 2.8
  • ⦁ Proof of English-language proficiency: IELTS 6/6.5/MOI

During study students can work 20 hours per week. But during vacation students can work full time.


After Study student will get 1 year for job searching.

Documents Required

  • ⦁ passport
  • ⦁ 3 Photos
  • ⦁ IND form
  • ⦁ A letter of acceptance from a Netherlands educational institution.
  • ⦁ All educational documents, including marks sheets (SSC, HSC, Bachelors, Masters or other post- secondary, college, vocational or university diploma, certificate or degree).
Tuition fees


Fees per Year in £

Foundation 5000 Euro to 8000 Euro per year
Bachelor 7800 Euro to 12000 Euro Per year
Master 7800 Euro to 20000 Euro Per Year
Living cot
Living Cost approximately 3000 BDT to 35000 BDT per months