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Erasmus+ programme

Erasmus+ exchange destinations

Erasmus exchanges are based on field-specific bilateral agreements coordinated by degree programmes.

The students of respective degree programmes are prioritized in the selections. Also minor subject students may apply if they have completed at least the basic studies of the study field.

Browse exchange destinations in Mobility-Online portal. Select Erasmus Student Mobility as the exchange programme and the intended study field.

Read more about Erasmus exchange destinations and field-specific criteria below.

Faculty of Management

Administrative and business studies

Contact person: Terhi Nieminen


Contact person: Minna Höijer

Faculty of Education

Faculty of Natural Sciences

MTT: Mathematics and Statistics exchange destinations
TIE: Computer Science exchange destinations


TIE: Johannes Kepler Universität Linz, Institute of Systems Software / Linz. Exchanges are on Bachelor and Master level.


TIE: Angel Kanchev University of Ruse / Ruse. Students take Bachelor, Master and Doctoral level courses. Also teacher exchange.

Czech Republic

TIE: Masaryk University, Faculty of Informatics / Brno. Exchanges are on Master level.


TIE: L’Université de Lorraine / Metz. Exchanges are on Bachelor, Master and Doctoral level. Knowledge of the French language is required as teaching is in French. Also teacher exchanges.


TIE: Universität Ulm / Ulm. Exchanges are on Bachelor and Master level. Also teacher exchanges. Teaching is mainly in German but on Master level some programmes are given in English.


TIE: University of Crete / Heraklion. Exchanges are on (advanced) Master and Doctoral level, and students should to join a local research group for the duration of their exchange. Also teacher exchanges.


MTT, TIE: Vilnius University / Vilnius. Exchanges are Bachelor, Master and Doctoral level. Also teacher exchanges.
TIE: Kaunas University of Technology, Department of Information Systems / Kaunas. Exchanges are on Bachelor, Master and Doctoral level. Also teacher exchanges.


MTT: Nicolaus Copernicus University, Faculty of Mathematics and Computer Science / Torun. Exchanges are on Bachelor, Master and Doctoral level. Also teacher exchanges.


 MTT, TIE: Universidade Nova de Lisboa, Instituto Superior de Estatistica e Gestão da Informação (ISEGI-NOVA) / Lissabon. Outgoing exchanges are on Bachelor level only. Also teacher exchange.


TIE: University of Ljubljana, Faculty of Computer and Information Science / Ljubljana. Exchanges are on Bachelor, Master and Doctoral level. Check carefully the language of the teaching offered. Some course units are in fact taught in the local language but can be completed in English. Also teacher exchanges.


MTT: Universitat Politècnica de Catalunya, Facultat de Matemàtiques i Estadistica / Barcelona. Students study Mathematics and Statistics on Bachelor level in Spanish (or Catalan). On Master level both can be studied in English. Only students studying Mathematics, Statistics or Computer Sciences may apply. In Mathematics student exchanges are on Bachelor and Master level, and in Statistics on Master level.


TIE: University of Borås / Borås. Exchanges are on Bachelor, Master and Doctoral level. Also teacher exchanges.
TIE: Stockholm University, Department of Computer and Systems Science / Stockholm. Exchanges are on Bachelor, Master and Doctoral level. Also teacher exchanges.

United Kingdom

MTT: University of Sheffield / Sheffield. Only teacher exchanges.

Contact person: Anna Vähämäki

Faculty of Medicine and Life Sciences

Licenciate's degree programme in Medicine

Contact person: Tarja Lehto

Degree programme in Biotechnology

Contact person: Riitta Aallos

Faculty of Communication Sciences

Language, translation and literary studies: Mira Pihlström
Journalism, theatre work: Anna Vähämäki
Human-Technology Interaction (HTI), Information Studies and Interactive Media (ITI):


  • HTI and ITI: Tallinna Ülikool / Tallinna. Exchanges are on Bachelor, Master and Doctoral level. Also teacher exchanges.

The Netherlands

  • Master's degree programme in Human-Technology Interaction: Technische Universiteit Eindhoven, Department of Industrial Engineering & Innovation Sciences / Eindhoven. Exchange places are for HTI students. Students must have C1 level skills in English. Also teacher exchange is possible. New agreement.
  • ITI: Vilnius University / Vilnius. Exchanges are Bachelor, Master and Doctoral level. Also teacher exchanges.


  • ITI: Uniwersytet Jagiellonski, Institute of Information and Library Science / Krakow. Exchanges are on Bachelor and Master level. Also teacher exchanges.


  • ITI: Universidade do Porto, Faculty of Arts and Humanities & Faculty of Engineering / Porto. UTA students study courses related to Information Studies and Interactive Media. Exchanges are on Bachelor, Master and Doctoral level. The language of teaching is mainly Portuguese. Also teacher exchanges. Info in English.
  • ITI: University of Borås / Borås. Exchanges are on Bachelor, Master and Doctoral level. Also teacher exchanges. New agreement.
  • ITI: Stockholm University, Department of Computer and Systems Science / Stockholm. Exchanges are on Bachelor, Master and Doctoral level. Also Game Studies are offered but in Swedish only. Also teacher exchanges.
Information studies and interactive media: Anna Vähämäki

Faculty of Social Sciences

Contact for social sciences, social work, psychology, history, philosophy: Anna Wansén-Kaseva

Students in the SOC Global Society framework programmes: when you are browsing exchange destinations in Mobility-Online portal, please select "Degree programme in Social Sciences" as your study field.

Contact for health sciences: Catarina Ståhle-Nieminen



Information on the Erasmus+ programme

What is the Erasmus+ programme?

The Erasmus+ programme is the European Union’s education, youth and sport programme. It is used to support cooperation and mobility between European institutions of higher education. The Erasmus programme, of which the Erasmus+ programme is a continuation, was established in 1987. The Erasmus+ programme covers the years 2014–2020. The aim of the programme period is to develop education and improve employment opportunities, among other things.

For students, the Erasmus+ programme provides an opportunity to participate in student exchange at foreign institutions of higher education and intern at companies or organisations involved in the programme. Degree students in all fields, regardless of their nationality, can complete an Erasmus-supported student exchange or internship period in an EU country, EEA country (Iceland, Norway and Liechtenstein), Turkey or Macedonia. Erasmus exchanges and/or internships can last for a total of 12 months maximum for each of the three degree levels (bachelor’s degree, master’s degree and doctoral degree). Read more about the rights and responsibilities of Erasmus students in the Erasmus Student Charter. More information about Erasmus work placement.

For educational institutions, the Erasmus+ programme is an opportunity to cooperate with international partner schools. Through the programme, staff members of institutions of higher education can participate in teacher or other exchange at a foreign partner school. Other staff members can also complete exchange periods at foreign companies. More information on Erasmus teacher and staff exchange can be found on the university intranet. Contact person for staff exchange: Coordinator of International Education Laura Lalu.

The university applies for financial support for the Erasmus+ cooperation via a joint application to the Finnish National Agency for Education, which manages the Erasmus+ programme in Finland. The programme funding distributed by the Finnish National Agency for Education comes from the European Commission. Tampere University (former University of Tampere) has more than 500 Erasmus student exchange positions in more than 200 European universities. This means that everyone interested in Erasmus exchange is sure to find a suitable destination!

Who is eligible for exchange?

All graduate and postgraduate degree students registered at Tampere University can apply for Erasmus student exchange. When planning the exchange, you should first contact your faculty’s mobility coordinator or the university’s Erasmus coordinator to find out about the exchange opportunities provided by your faculty. Erasmus exchange positions are field-specific. You can also apply for exchange through your minor subject.

Students approved for Erasmus exchange must have completed at least one year of studies and possess the academic and practical capabilities required for studies abroad. It is very important for exchange students travelling abroad to know the language of the country of destination. You should systematically work on your language proficiency before the exchange period by participating in Language Centre courses, for example.

Usually students who go abroad for exchange are third or fourth year students who have already visualised what they want to achieve through their studies. However, there is nothing stopping you from completing an exchange period at an earlier or later time. Students at the early stages of their studies are naturally more likely to be able to transfer credit from the studies completed abroad, whereas students who are further along may be able to leverage the exchange period in their theses. As a general rule, any studies you complete abroad during an Erasmus exchange will be fully recognised as part of the degree you are completing at your home university.

Degree programmes started in 2012 and later include or can be supplemented with an internationalisation module, which can be completed by participating in internationalisation activities in Tampere and completing foreign-language courses or by travelling abroad for exchange studies or an internship. The established and financially supported Erasmus student exchange is an excellent alternative for completing the internationalisation module.

The availability of Erasmus student exchange positions exceeds the demand. There is plenty to choose from and positions are left unfilled each year. However, you should still take extra care in choosing your exchange destination. If you decide to travel abroad for exchange and use your time and effort there efficiently, every bit of that investment is sure to pay off in the end.

In the Erasmus+ programme, students can undertake multiple Erasmus study or internship periods during their studies. Erasmus exchanges and/or internships can last for a total of 12 months maximum for each of the three degree levels (bachelor’s degree, master’s degree and doctoral degree). During the transition phase, exchange and internship periods completed at the same degree level during the old Erasmus programme will be taken into account. For example: if a student has completed a 6-month exchange period as part of their bachelor’s degree within the Erasmus programme, they can undertake a further 6-month period within the same degree on the Erasmus+ programme (exchange or internship).

The degree cycle stage of a student completing a student exchange is determined based on the degree the student was completing when the exchange period began. Therefore, a student who will complete their bachelor’s degree in the spring can apply for a master’s level exchange for the autumn, for example, if they will be a master’s degree student in the autumn. In addition to the Erasmus programme, it is possible to take advantage of other exchange programmes.

The Erasmus+ programme is an excellent alternative for postgraduate students as well. During postgraduate studies, you can spend 12 months on an Erasmus exchange or internship. Under the Erasmus+ exchange programme, studies at foreign universities are free of charge and students are eligible for the Erasmus+ grant. It is a good idea to ask the supervisor of your dissertation for tips on suitable exchange destinations. Erasmus exchange arrangements are based on field- and level-specific Erasmus agreements. Doctoral students can find out more about possible exchange destinations from their faculties’ mobility coordinators.

What does the programme offer to the student?

The Erasmus+ programme provides you with concrete benefits: As an Erasmus student, you do not need to apply for a study place independently, you are exempt from tuition fees at the target university and all those accepted for the programme receive the Erasmus grant. In addition to this, registrations and other early practicalities in many universities can be easier and more convenient than for other exchange students. In other words, when considering studying at a European university, you should first find out whether or not the university is a partner to Tampere University under the Erasmus+ programme!

Foreign exchange will also provide you with an excellent opportunity to improve your language proficiency. Through an Erasmus exchange, you can study the “smaller” European languages, which are always in demand. The exchange programme and the international expertise gained through it is sure to be an asset on the job market.

The Erasmus exchange will open up a wealth of future opportunities for you. It will improve your capability to work in an international environment, expand your horizons and help you understand cultural differences as well as your own background and nationality. The exchange will also give you the chance to discuss your field with other European students, take advantage of a different course offering and experience a differing academic culture. You may also gain the opportunity to study an entirely new field by selecting a new and interesting minor subject unavailable at Tampere University.

Utilising the exchange period in your studies

One of the basic principles of Erasmus exchange is that students will fully incorporate the studies completed abroad into their degree at the home university. This process is facilitated by the European Credit Transfer and Accumulation System (ECTS). In terms of its scope, a Finnish credit is equivalent to an ECTS credit, so no conversion factors are needed in credit transfer. To help the credit transfer institutions of higher education have prepared ECTS guides which contain information on the studies and degree requirements of each respective institution. According to the ECTS system, each semester and academic year is equivalent to 30 ECTS credits and 60 ECTS credits, respectively.

Applications to host universities must often be appended with an ECTS transcript, which can be obtained from the Student Affairs Office. Even if the transcript is not required, you should take it with you as it can help you select courses of the correct level at the host university. NettiOpsu can also be used to print out a transcript of records in English or send a PDF transcript to an e-mail address of your choice.

Before applying for an Erasmus exchange position, you should look into the course offering of the host university. This will help you to ensure that you will be able to complete genuinely useful and interesting studies during your year or semester abroad. When studying abroad, you can also supplement your degree with course units or modules that are not offered at your home university. They can be included in your degree’s free choice studies. Being proactive is important in determining the course offering of the host university, since not all universities may have made their teaching schedule available early on. This means that you must actively look for course information through websites or by contacting the host university directly. Your faculty can provide you with the contact information of the hosting department.

A variety of measures have been implemented to facilitate the comparability of studies: new two-tier degree programmes and the ECTS system have been adopted, information on Finnish curricula has been prepared and bulletins on the Finnish degree system have been posted on the English-language Curricula Guides website (link). The website features English translations of Finnish degree programmes. However, comparing studies completed in various countries remains a difficult task. In addition to this, many systems are very rigid: degree curricula do not include optional courses or free choice elements. If may be easier for you to gain access to advanced level courses, seminars and special courses if you can demonstrate that you have completed a lower university degree at your home university.

Each student going abroad for Erasmus exchange must complete a Learning Agreement, i.e. a study plan, for the exchange period regardless of whether or not the host university requires the document in the application phase. The Learning Agreement document is to be printer from the Mobility online system. Please fill in the document with care. Discuss your plans with your HOPS instructor and request a signature for the Learning Agreement from the faculty’s mobility coordinator. With the Learning Agreement, you can also ensure your right to complete your planned studies at the host university. Once you have arrived at the host university, you can make changes using the Learning Agreement edit form based on more specific information on the teaching schedule. After the exchange, you must upload the approved Learning Agreement (part I and possibly part II) to the Mobility online. Please note that the Learning Agreement is one of the mandatory exchange documents.

There are two main types of credit transfer: inclusion and substitution. The inclusion of studies in the degree means incorporating studies completed at a foreign institution of higher education directly into the degree as free choice studies. Studies completed abroad can also be used to substitute for courses in Tampere University curricula. The aim is that eligibility for substitution be evaluated flexibly on the basis of the level and scope of the studies. The studies completed do not need to be completely identical in content to the courses being substituted. More information on credit transfer from studies completed abroad.

Applying for the programme

At Tampere University, faculties make field-specific Erasmus agreements, accept and process Erasmus exchange applications, approve programme participants and handle official correspondence related to the exchange, such as obtaining letters of approval from the host universities and releasing information on course opportunities. All faculties have a mobility coordinator to advise students in exchange-related matters. The faculty representative can inform you on what you can study at the host university and in which language, what the university requires of applicants and how to apply to the university as an Erasmus student.

The Erasmus application process involves two phases. First, you must apply for an Erasmus exchange position through your faculty. The first application period for Erasmus exchange is between January and February. At the beginning of the application period, the Centre for International Education will arrange an Erasmus info event where you can receive information on applying for Erasmus exchange and hear previous Erasmus exchange students talk about their experiences. See How to Apply.

Not all Erasmus exchange positions will be filled during the first round of applications, which means that supplementary applications are opened in the spring and early in the autumn. These enable students to apply for exchange positions through degree programmes or faculties other than their own. At this point, you should contact the mobility coordinator of the faculty that interests you to find out which disciplines you are entitled to study at the host university under the field-specific agreement made by the faculty in question! See application periods.

In the second phase (once the faculty has approved you as an Erasmus student and delivered your contact information to the host university), you will fill in the host university’s own application form to be delivered with appendices (e.g. ECTS transcript and Learning Agreement) to the university in question, which will then approve your application as the hosting party and send you an official letter of approval. Please note that your exchange will not be confirmed until you receive an official letter of approval or e-mail message from your host university. Many universities have made an online application form available on their website. Foreign universities’ application periods for students applying for the autumn semester usually end between April and July. At this stage, you should consult the faculty arranging the exchange for information on looking for housing in the city of destination and on any possible orientation courses.

If you would like to study abroad for an academic year you should start the process in the autumn semester of the year preceding your exchange year and obtain as much information as possible on the various alternatives. The application periods of many institutions of higher education do not begin until spring, but the application process is slow and overcoming the various bureaucratic hurdles may take surprisingly long – in other words, it pays to get started well in advance. In addition to this, finding out about the education on offer may take time if you do not have access to guides or informative websites.

If you are applying for exchange for one semester only, please check with your faculty’s mobility coordinator when you should submit your application. Most institutions of higher education have later application periods for applicants who wish to study abroad for the spring semester only, for example.

Be prepared to spend an entire semester or academic year at the host university, including orientation and exam periods, to get the most out of your exchange studies. For example, in the Nordic countries orientations and possibly even studies begin as early as August, and the exam periods take place in January and June. In many Southern European countries, however, the academic year does not begin until October and the exam period falls on June and July. Please take this into account when planning your exchange period, applying for a summer job and making other arrangements.

Although the faculties handle the official correspondence and obtain letters of approval and information on the host university for students, the importance of being active with the preparations cannot be stressed enough. If you feel that you have been waiting for the approval or other information for an unreasonably long time, notify your faculty’s mobility coordinator, because every exchange student should receive a letter of approval as well as information on housing, education and possible orientation and language courses, etc. before their departure.

Language coaching

The best way to improve your language skills is to participate in courses provided by the Language Centre and the language degree programmes during semesters. You can expand your existing language proficiency or – if you study hard enough – learn an entirely new language. Most of all, you will gain access to new exchange destinations and the opportunity to learn about new countries and their cultures. Rare languages can also be studied through the Summer University.

Erasmus+ programme’s online language tests and courses

The Erasmus+ programme entails a web-based language proficiency test and language courses. Language tests are carried out if the student’s primary working language will be English, German, French, Spanish, Italian, Dutch, Portuguese, Greek, Swedish, Danish, Polish, Czech, Bulgarian, Croatian, Hungarian, Romanian or Slovak. The purpose of the language test is to provide you with information about the level of your language skills and to measure the development of your language skills during your time abroad. The language test is obligatory for all students partaking in the Erasmus+ programme, and only native speakers of the language of study are exempt. Students must complete the obligatory test before the exchange period and after their return.

The student and Tampere University are both informed of the results of the language test, but they are not provided to the host university. Based on the results of the online language test, Tampere University provides students with licences to online language coaching courses for independent language study. The exchange cannot be cancelled based on the test result, but students are provided with the opportunity to work on their proficiency through the language course. In contrast to the language testing, taking the online language course is voluntary.

Language tests and courses are carried out via the European Commission’s OLS online service (Online Linguistic Support Tool). Students require a license to take the language test and course. Tampere University distributes and coordinates licenses for the OLS online service. The University’s Erasmus coordinator monitors the completion of tests and courses. Students will receive details by e-mail when they are granted a language test licence, along with a link to use to take the test after the first grant instalment has been awarded. Licences for the language courses will be sent later. The second part of the test must be completed after the exchange.

Language courses for all languages covered by the OLS system (English, German, French, Spanish, Italian, Dutch, Portuguese, Greek, Swedish, Danish, Polish, Czech, Bulgarian, Crotian, Hungarian, Romanian or Slovak) should take place through the system – other language courses are no longer supported in these languages (for example intensive language courses offered by the host university before the semester).

Please note: Certificates or credits are not awarded for online language courses, nor can they be used to substitute for courses held by the university’s Language Centre.

More information on OLS language tests

Erasmus+ grant in the 2018–2019 academic year

Once your faculty has selected you for Erasmus exchange, an electronic Erasmus grant questionnaire will be opened for you in Mobility-Online. In the questionnaire, you must enter your contact information as well as the requisite information related to the exchange period and grant payment, such as your banking information, and commit to adhering to the general principles of Erasmus exchange arrangements. Mobility-Online’s electronic exchange application system automatically conveys information on your studies abroad, meaning that a separate NettiOpsu notification is not required.

All students approved for the programme will receive a grant once they have filled in, signed and submitted the electronic grant agreement. The grant amount varies slightly each year. In the 2018–2019 academic year, the grant amount is based on the duration of the exchange in days. In addition to the exact length of the exchange, the grant amount is also influenced by the destination country. Please see the grant amounts -> Grant amounts -> Mobility programmes.

The exchange must take place during the semesters of the host university. The grant is paid for the period which the student must be present at the host university. In other words, you must enter the first day on which you must be present at the destination (start of the semester or welcoming event of the orientation week, for example) as the start date of the exchange period and list the last day you are required to be present (last day of the exam period, for example) as the end date . Remember to check when the host university’s semester is set to begin officially, when the education will begin and when the possible final exams will be held. Erasmus grant is not paid for intensive language courses if the language to be studied is one of the OLS system languages. The amount of the Erasmus grant is ultimately determined based on the actual duration of your exchange!

The Erasmus grant is not regarded as taxable income, nor is it counted as part of your earnings in any monitoring of income in relation to student financial aid. The university’s payroll services automatically inform the Tax Administration of the Erasmus grant. However, you must also list the Erasmus grant in your tax declaration.

According to the ECTS system, each semester and academic year is equivalent to 30 ECTS credits and 60 ECTS credits, respectively.

The Erasmus grant is paid in two instalments: the first instalment will be paid before your departure and the second instalment will be paid after your return, once you have delivered the Letter of Confirmation regarding the duration of the exchange to your Mobility-Online account along with the signed Learning Agreement, submitted the travel report via Mobility-Online, completed the second part of the OLS language test and filled in the e-mail assessment form. Please note that the Letter of Confirmation must not be signed at the host university before the end of the exchange – no more than a week before the end.

The first instalment amounts to 80% of the total grant. The remaining 20% will be paid in the second instalment, unless the duration of the exchange period changes. If the Letter of Confirmation indicates that the actual exchange period has been shorter than intended, the second instalment will be smaller. If the exchange period has been significantly shorter than intended, the second instalment will not be paid and you may be required to return some of the grant funds you have already received. On the other hand, if the actual exchange period has been longer than intended (14 days or more), the second instalment will be paid in an amount that ensures that the total sum corresponds to the total grant to which you are entitled based on the exchange period. Payment of additional grant funds requires the grant agreement to be amended.

The purpose of the grant is to cover the travel costs and compensate for the differences in living costs. The grant is paid approximately one month before the beginning of the exchange period, in August–September for those who are leaving for the autumn semester or the entire academic year and in December–February for those leaving for the spring period, depending on the start date of the semester. Please note that the grant will be paid to your Finnish bank account.

If you decide to cancel or discontinue your studies abroad and return to Finland earlier than planned, please notify the university’s Erasmus coordinator and your faculty’s mobility coordinator immediately. Since the length of the exchange period affects the amount of grant to be paid, the grant must be paid back either fully or partially in some cases.

Erasmus exchange periods must last no less than 90 days or a full semester. Exchange periods shorter than three months are not eligible for the grant. If you would like to extend your exchange period to the spring semester, please contact the faculty that arranged the exchange and the international affairs office of the host university to confirm the extension no later than 30 days before the planned end of the original duration. Once the continuation of the exchange has been agreed upon with both faculties, notify the Erasmus coordinator of the matter to ensure that your grant coverage can be extended to include the second semester. This requires a change in the grant agreement.

The Erasmus grant can be awarded to a student for a total of 12 months at each three degree levels (bachelor’s degree, master’s degree and doctoral degree). Naturally, you can also apply for financial support for your exchange period from a variety of funds and foundations that provide such study grants. Information on these grants is available on the SYL website. However, funding from multiple separate programmes managed by the EU or the Finnish National Agency for Education cannot be used for the same exchange period.

If you intend to travel abroad for Erasmus exchange and have special needs (disability, illness or other physical or mental ailment that requires special support), you are eligible to receive an additional accessibility grant from the Erasmus+ programme. In these cases, you should contact the Erasmus coordinator. If you need special arrangements related to housing, mobility or studies, it is also advisable to reserve more time for making the preparations. Students who have underage children are also eligible for additional financial support. More information on additional grants is available on the Funding page -> Extra grants for exchange students and interns.

Erasmus+ student documents

Submit the following documents to your Mobility online - account.

  • Students leaving for exchange must fill in the Learning Agreement 2018-2019 part I before their departure (in your Mobility-Online account). Please read the instructions for filling in the Learning Agreement, pdf carefully.
  • Exchange students must fill in Learning Agreement 2018-2019 part II during their exchange, if there are changes to the original information. Uploaded to Mobility-Online together with part I.
  • The Letter of Confirmation, pdf must not be signed before the end of the exchange – no more than a week (7 days) before the end.
  • Travel reports on Erasmus exchange periods are submitted through Mobility-Online.
  • Erasmus assessment form: students who have returned from their exchange period abroad are sent an invitation to fill in an electronic assessment form (Erasmus participant report) towards the end of the exchange. The form is accessible only to those who have received an invitation.
  • After your exchange period, complete the second part of the language test via the OLS system. You will receive an invitation for this, too, automatically by email.

Remember to take care of credit transfer for your studies at the faculty once you receive an official transcript of records from your host university.

Other documents:


Erasmus contact person: Heidi Fordell, erasmus.tau(at) (grants)

Further information regarding exchange destinations and applying: faculties’ mobility coordinators.