Spectator on facebook

Spectator on facebook

More free Slovak language courses for non-EU foreigners

The courses are for beginners and pre-intermediate speakers.

(Source: Sme)

The Migration Information Centre (MIC) of the International Organisation for Migration (IOM) will begin another round of free Slovak language lessons for foreigners coming from outside the EU in Bratislava (May 15) and Košice (June 4). The courses, due to take place in the afternoons and evenings, are meant for beginners and pre-intermediate speakers, the TASR newswire reported.

Lessons for beginners in the capital will take place each Tuesday and Thursday at the C.S. Lewis High School in Bratislava-Petržalka, with lessons for pre-intermediates each Wednesday at the same school.

Read also: Read also:Free Info Days for foreigners relaunched

Meanwhile, Open Courses for the Slovak language in Košice will take place each Monday, Tuesday and Thursday, based on the schedule published on the mic.iom.sk website.

The courses are meant for all citizens of non-EU countries who are holders of permanent, temporary or tolerated residence permits in Slovakia and for people of any age. The courses, which are free of charge, include lessons on social and cultural orientation, the IOM informed.

Top stories

The Nordic walker with the best technique in the world is Slovak Photo

For Lucia Okoličányová, Nordic walking has become her love of life and philosophy

Lucia Okoličányová

Pro-EU voters vote for anti-EU governments

This phenomenon is no longer limited to Central Europe.

Hungarian and foreign students took to the streets of Budapest to support CEU.

Planes will steal the sky above Dubová

Visitors should expect a colourful programme full of acrobatic demonstrations and tourist flights at the airport in Dubová, close to Bratislava.

Sulík: Kiska's party would only further break the centre right

Fico's star is falling and he could still save himself now for another election term, says opposition SaS leader Richard Sulík about who would benefit from early elections.

Richard Sulik