For International Students

Why Georgia

The number of international students at Georgian Technical University grows significantly each year. For several decades, Georgia has been a popular study destination for international students. The fact that Georgia is a safe and stable country is one of the most essential and crucial reasons why foreign students opt to study there.

GTU administration provides numerous Bachelor's and Master's programmes in English and Russian. Furthermore, there is a unique programme at the University for foreigners studying Georgian, which the students successfully complete.

One of the crucial factors for foreigners wanting to master a profession in Georgia is the low tuition fees. Furthermore, international students admire GTU's highly skilled academic staff, state-of-the-art laboratories, and learning-oriented educational atmosphere.

 Georgia is a terrific and unique site for foreign students to travel in addition to studying because of its geographical location. The mild climate of Georgia at any time of year is extremely appealing to visitors. In the winter, there are several ski resorts to choose from, and in the summer, there is the Black Sea coast, plus UNESCO World Heritage Sites, ancient caves, ancient history, unique culture and traditions, traditional Georgian cuisine, and great hospitality.

Situated at the meeting point of Europe and Asia, our country combines diversity and individuality. The Baku-Tbilisi-Ceyhan pipeline, the first and shortest oil transit route between the Caspian and Mediterranean seas, is associated with the name of the capital city of Georgia.

The history of Georgia is ancient, the oldest hominid remains in the world, more than 1.8 million years old, were found in the city of Dmanisi, near Tbilisi.


Information about Tbilisi

The capital of Georgia, Tbilisi, located on the banks of the Mtkvari River with about 1.5 million inhabitants, was founded in the 5th century by the monarch of the ancient Iberian Kingdom.

The architecture of Tbilisi, which is a blend of Soviet, classical, and mediaeval structures, reflects the city's diverse history.

Tbilisi has always been home to a diverse population of racial, cultural, and religious backgrounds.

 Well-known tourist destinations include the National Museum of Georgia, the Neo-Moorish Opera and Ballet Theatre, the mediaeval Narikala Castle, the historic Freedom Square and Rustaveli Avenue, and cathedrals like Sameba and Sioni.

Tbilisi experiences a moderately humid subtropical climate. In Tbilisi, the yearly average temperature is 12.7 degrees. At 0.9 degrees Celsius on average, January is the coldest month. With an average temperature of 24.4 degrees, July is the hottest month. 15–25 days a year on average, there is snowfall.

With so many remarkable attractions, Tbilisi is also a popular destination for tourists. Tbilisi is home to the Georgian Supreme Court building, the State Chancellery, the Georgian Parliament, and other government facilities. Additionally, the city is home to numerous state museums, the National Bank of Georgia, the National Public Library of the Parliament of Georgia, the National Museum of Georgia, the Tbilisi State Conservatory, the Tbilisi Opera and Ballet Theatre, Rustaveli National Theatre, Marjanishvili Theater, Trinity Cathedral, and Vorontsov Palace (now known as the Children's Palace).

Tbilisi was routinely ranked among the top four cities in the Soviet Union in terms of museum number during the Soviet era. Among the city's historical landmarks are Narikala Castle (IV-XVII centuries), Anchiskhati Church (VI century, repaired in the XVI century), Sioni Temple (VIII century, subsequently restored), Metekhi Church (XIII century), and others.

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