Living in France 2017 - Description

Living in France 2017 - Description
Living in France
Living in France
Living in France
art de vivre, history
and culture
Studying in France also means living in France and discovering the
distinctive French way of life.
Campus France will help you prepare for
departure and offer support upon your
arrival in France.
Students enjoy special advantages
in France that make life more
An extensive system of discounts, assistance, and special facilities allows students
to stretch a relatively modest budget to cover basic needs—and to enjoy life in France.
Benefits include a network of student restaurants, university housing, rent subsidies,
health insurance, student clubs and associations, and discounts on public transportation,
movies, museums, libraries, and sporting
Sports and cultural activities
France, the first touristic destination offers too:
• the rule of law and civil liberty
• an excellent health system
• a congenial environment
• renowned and varied cuisine
• efficient public transportation
Culture is a daily affair in Paris and in France’s
Students enjoy discounts and special
subscription prices at all cultural events.
Student status also makes it easy to stay
active in sports through discounted access
to athletic facilities. Rare is the campus that
does not host a wide range athletic clubs,
associations, and leagues.
Many universities and schools are located
in city centers, offering easy access to the
rich social and cultural life of France’s lively
cities. Museums, bookstores, theaters, and
cafés are never very far away.
Helpful briefs on coming to France
This set of chronological checklists
(“A month before departure,” “A
week before departure,” etc.) helps
students organize and prioritize, thus ensuring a smooth
start to their academic experience in France.
City profiles
Comprehensive practical information
on each city: welcome centers, support services, transportation, housing,
residency permit, medical insurance, language lessons, and
social and cultural activities.
Enjoy French culture shock
An A to Z Handbook
for Student and Daily Life in France
This pocket guide in French/English and French/Spanish,
organized like a dictionary enables the user to quickly
find expressions, acronyms, and various features of daily
life as a student in France.
Living in France
Living in France
in France
The online platform of the CROUS network
Nearly 60,000 students have found housing using the CROUS network’s
online platform. Rentals bearing the Lokaviz label are accompanied by protections and assurances designed especially for students.
La Clé, security deposits for students
Before looking for a place to live in France, students must
decide, in light of their financial means and the length of
their program, what sort of housing arrangement is best
for them. Housing is relatively expensive in France, but
international students, like French students, enjoy the
benefit of housing assistance.
University residence halls
Private-sector rentals
Located on campus or in town, university residences are run by France’s regional student service centers (CROUS,
Centres régionaux des œuvres universitaires et scolaires). The residences
feature furnished rooms and studios,
generally well-equipped. The monthly
rent is between €120* and €350*.
Space in university residence halls
remains in very short supply, however,
especially in Paris, where priority is
given to the recipients of French government scholarships and students
participating in exchange programs.>Vous loger
Renters are generally required to
make a deposit to guarantee the
payment of rent. Rents are high,
especially in large cities, and above
all in Paris. In general, renters must
show proof that their monthly
income is at least three times the
rental amount.
Shared rentals
Property rentals to groups. Several
individuals may enter into a lease
with a property owner, with each
having equal rights to the property.
No special regulations apply to such
rentals. All tenants have the same
rights and obligations as does a
single tenant who executes a lease.
Anyone who wishes to apply for
housing assistance must ensure that
his or her name appears on the lease.
Note: In contrast to the situation at
France’s universities, most Grandes
Écoles and private institutions have
a good supply of on-campus housing.
Joint-responsibility clauses are often
added to group-rental agreements
and apply for the entire term of the
lease. Such clauses mean that if one
tenant does not pay his or her share
of the rent, the property owner may
try to collect it from the other tenants.
Privately operated student
links can be
Private buildings designed for students
are found in most large cities. Most have
been built in recent years to compensate
for the shortage of university housing.
Rents range from €600* to €700* per
month in Paris and from €350* to €550
A government guarantee available in all of France’s academic regions (except
overseas) enables students who do not have a personal guarantor to obtain
access to housing.
The mechanism is open to students who:
• have income but no access to funds for a security deposit from family, friends,
or a bank • wish to reside in France in order to pursue a course of study • are
under 28 years of age on September 1 of the year in which the lease is signed.
Applications for a security deposit through the La Clé mechanism are made
through the Lokaviz site
Housing assistance
Rooms in private houses
More suitable for short stays, renting a furnished room in a private home may
cost €200* a week in Paris with breakfast included, or €300* with breakfast
and dinner. Costs are lower outside Paris.
Intergenerational housing
Several organizations have matched older people who have a spare room to
rent with students looking for a place to live. The older individual, who may be
a property owner or a tenant, must offer a suitable room, which may be furnished or unfurnished, with free access to the common areas of the property
(kitchen, bathroom, living room). The student agrees to be a “good neighbor,”
to exercise reasonable care and vigilance, to perform “small favors” to facilitate
the daily life of the older person, and to pay a portion of the utility and maintenance charges (such as water and electricity).
To use the services of an organization providing intergenerational rentals, the
student generally must pay a yearly fee to the organization (typically between
€100 and €350 depending on the type of lodging found), in addition to application fees (around €15).
For more information and links related to housing assistance: >Living in France >Housing
Support services offered by universities and other institutions of higher
found on the
>Practical and institutional guides>welcome informations
Campus France
** These prices do not include any housing assistance for which the student may be eligible.
Web site
International students,
like French students, may
be eligible for housing
There are two types of
assistance, depending on
the type of housing one
occupies. The two forms of
assistance, which cannot
be combined, are social
housing assistance (ALS,
allocation de logement
à caractère social) and
personal housing assistance
(APL, aide personnalisée
au logement). The amount
of assistance varies with
the rent to be paid and the
student’s circumstances.
If you are sharing an
apartment, you and your
roommate may both receive
assistance, provided both your
names appear on the lease.
Information and
eligibility criteria can be
obtained from the Caisse
d’Allocations Familiales
(CAF, family assistance
fund) serving the area in
which you live.
jeune-ou-etudiant>Aides au
Studying in France
Living in France
in France
While in school
After graduation
Students from the member countries
of the European Economic Space
(plus Switzerland) may work freely
and without restriction while studying
in France.
Since July 1, 2007, French law has allowed other international students
to work under the following conditions:
A residency permit (VLS-TS, validated
by OFII, or a residency permit in addition to a visa) marked “student” entitles
the student to accept paid employment
for up to 60% of the legally defined
work year (or 964 hours per year),
without prior administrative authorization.
• International students holding a degree equivalent to a master or above
International students who have earned
a degree that is equivalent to a European
master or above may seek authorization to
reside in France from 6 months to 1 year
after the expiration of their student residency permit. This authorization, which
is not renewable, allows the graduate to
work for up to 60% of the legal work week.
If the employment contract is related
to the subject of the graduate’s degree
program and if it provides compensation
that is equal to or greater than 150% of
the minimum wage, the prospective employee may apply to the local prefecture
for change of status from student to employee. Once authorization is granted (it is
not granted automatically), the individual
may begin working full time.
Note: The time that students spend in
internships connected with their academic program (and covered by a written
internship agreement) are not counted
toward the maximum allowable working
hours, even if the student is compensated during the internship.
The minimum gross hourly wage, set by
law, is €9,67.
Withholding reduces the worker’s net
wage by about 20%.
• Other students
Accepting an offer of employment from
a French firm after graduation implies a
change in status (from student to employee). Graduates apply for the change
by submitting their employment contract
or offer of employment.
The “skills and talents” residency permit
is granted in view of specific student
plans that are in the interest of France
and the student’s home country.
The skills and talents permit is granted
for a duration of 3 years.
It functions as a work permit. Students
are free to choose any employment that
is in line with their plan (except certain
regulated professions, such as medicine).
Working at a public institution of higher education
French law
students to
International students are eligible for
student jobs at universities and other
public institutions of higher education. Student employment contracts
are offered for a period not to exceed
12 months. They run from September 1
through August 31.
>Living in France >Working
Medical insurance
• Students from countries outside
the European Economic Space who
are under 28 years of age on October 1
and enrolled in a recognized educational
institution for a program of at least 3
months’ duration are automatically
enrolled in the student segment of
the national health insurance plan,
part of France’s social protection system.
Students join the plan when they
register at their educational institution.
The cost of participation is about €200.
Some students (notably scholarship
recipients) are exempted from paying
the fee.
After age 28, non-European students
must join the social security system
consortium closest to their residence.
Addresses for those organizations,
known as caisses primaires d’assurance
maladie (or CPAMs), can be found on the
Web site of the social security system:
• Students from within the European
Economic Space (plus Switzerland)
may take advantage of the French social
security system without additional cost
provided they obtain a European Health
Insurance Card valid for the entire
academic year.
• All other students (those staying
for less than 3 months, and students
enrolled in institutions that do not
participate in the French social security
system) must purchase an individual
medical insurance policy from a private
insurance company. In France, the
annual cost of such policies runs from
€150 to €550.
On average, social security covers about
70% of the expenses related to an illness. Students may obtain supplemental health insurance coverage.
The three largest student group-health
plans are:
La Mutuelle des Étudiants :,
active throughout France;
Emevia, an association of regional student
health plans::;
and Smerep:
Multirisk renter’s insurance
All dwellings must be insured
against risks such as theft, fire, and
water damage. Insurance can be purchased from private companies.
Multirisk home insurance includes
liability coverage, meaning that the
policy holder is insured against claims
from third parties who may be injured in
an accident on the premises.
Note: Other types of insurance are also
available, such as automobile insurance,
insurance for participation in a sport,
and insurance for repatriation of remains in case of death.
Some forms
of insurance
are obligatory
Living in France
Living in France
Cultural life
France’s vibrant cultural life offers students access to culture
on a daily basis. Even outside Paris, the proliferation of
cultural sites is proof of the country’s creative effervescence.
Print media
Consider, for example, music
festivals such as the Vieilles
Charrues in Carhaix, the Folles
Journées in Nantes, the Eurockéennes in Belfort, Jazz in Marciac, and the Transmusicales
in Rennes; the film festivals
in Cannes, Deauville, Avoriaz,
and Cognac; dance festivals
such as the Biennale de la
Danse in Lyon and the Part
des Anges in Bordeaux; the
theater festivals of Avignon
and Aurillac; the renowned comic art festival in Angoulême;
and national events such as
the Journées du Patrimoine
and the Fête de la Musique on
the first day of summer.
All information on
France’s print media are distinguished by their diversity: specialinterest magazines, daily newspapers, and national and regional
weeklies and monthlies. Every city
and region has a newspaper that
provides national, international,
regional, and even the most local
of news.
Libraries Museums and monuments 7,000 museums operate throughout France. Although the
Eiffel Tower remains the country’s
most visited attraction, more than
40,000 other sites and structures
have been designated as historic landmarks, among them the
chateaux of the Loire, Mont
St. Michel, the Château d’If, the Roman arenas in Nîmes, and the port
of La Rochelle.
List of national museums:
France has more than 3,000 libraries.
Anyone can obtain a free library card
at his or her local library; the card can
be used at any library in the town or
city system.
University libraries
Every institution of higher education possesses at least one library.
Hours vary but include evenings
(until 10 pm) and Sundays. France’s
127 university and institutional
libraries possess more than 40 million books.
Sport In addition to the athletic facilities of
educational institutions (often known
by the acronym SUAPS), France has
many public sports complexes. Thousands of clubs provide access, for a
modest fee, to training equipment
and athletic facilities.
Visits to municipal swimming pools
are also very affordable.
Public libraries:
Bibliothèque Nationale de France :
Books The affordable Livre de Poche series, offered at €6, puts books within
reach, no matter what one’s budget.
Numerous book-related events in
Paris and around the country attest
to the French interest in reading.
All cultural
sites offer
discounts and
for students
Living in France
Living in France
and special-interest groups
With more than 2 million associations, France’s people have
woven a vast fabric of voluntary ties, of which student
clubs are an important part. Special-interest groups enable
students to get together for extra-curricular activities such
as festivals, expositions, concerts, lectures, trips, hikes,
tours, evening activities, and more.
Through clubs and associations
students also engage in a wide
variety of humanitarian, athletic,
economic, and cultural activities in
which they have the opportunity
to play a variety of roles, such as
chairman of a festival, treasurer of
a student business club, or spokesperson for a cultural project. Such
involvements can make v to their resume. Through alumni associations
students can maintain ties with
their academic institution after graduation and benefit from contacts
with other graduates.
Join the France Alumni community!
Universities On university campuses, one often
finds dozens of cultural, disciplinary,
athletic, or career-related associations.
Some are devoted to providing support
for new students, including international students, or to organizing cooperative services (supplies, coffee houses,
course packs, and so on).
Directory of French associations:
ressources /aides-universites
•Animafac is a network for the
resources among more than 12,000
student associations:
• ESN, Erasmus student Network:
• FAGE - General student associations
In an École Supérieure, the student
association (known as the BDE, bureau
des étudiants or bureau des élèves) is
run by students. Its purpose is to organize extracurricular activities.
More than
2 million
The France
Alumni network
Note Campus France’s collection of student service profiles describes the
international student services offered by each institution and provides contact
information for clubs and associations active within the institution.
A rapidly growing professional and social network
Launched in 2014 by France Ministry
of Foreign Affairs and International
Development, France Alumni has
more than 50,000 alumni users and
1,500 partners (including 625 educational institutions) around the world.
A global network, it consists of a central international site and local extension sites in 29 languages and more
than 100 countries.
A forum for exchange
France Alumni is designed for international students who have obtained
higher education in France. It offers
graduates a forum for exchanges with
other students and alumni through
thematic groups (3,000 participants in
180 groups). Topics include working in
France after graduation; environment
and climate; French cuisine; locating
students from similar programs; and
making the most of one’s training.
Cultural events
Stay informed about events near you!
Campus France and its regional offices
organize events to which students
and members of France Alumni are
The global network held more than
350 events in 2016 (lectures, promotion of online courses, open houses,
tours of institutions, cultural outings):
Professional opportunities
higher education institutions) use the
network to publicize employment and
internship opportunities in France and
abroad.>Information sur les établissements
Every year,
more than
degrees from
the French
Living in France
Living in France
How much
does it cost?
Taking into account the many discounts for which students
are eligible, the average monthly student budget is €1,000
in Paris and €800 elsewhere in the country.
Culture, leisure Food, meals
• Cell phone, Internet:
A wide range of plans to suit every
budget and every digital lifestyle.
• 1 baguette: x0,80
• 1 coffee: x1 - 2
• 1 Camembert cheese: x2
• 1 student-rate movie ticket:
about €7.50. Some national theater
chains offer unlimited monthly
admission cards for €30.
• 1 croissant: x1
• 1 kg of pasta: x1
• 1 kg of potatoes: x1,20
• 1 museum admission: €5-10
• 1 kg of rice: x1,90
• 1 liter of milk: x1,20
• 1 student-rate swimming pool
admission: €1.70
• 6 eggs: x1,50
• 1 newspaper: €1.20
• 1 meal at a university cafeteria:
• 1 paperback book: about €6
• 1 fast-food meal: x7
• 1 meal at neighborhood
restaurant: x10 - 20
• 1 sandwich: x5 - 8
Medical visit
• General practitioner: x23 and up
(of which x14 is reimbursed)
The cost
of daily
life may be
as high
in Paris
as in other
of France
• Psychiatry, neuropsychiatry, neurology: x37 euros and up
(x24 reimbursed)
• Gynecology - ophtalmology:
x28 euros and up (x19 reimbursed)
• Specialist:
x25 euros and up (x19 reimbursed)
• Dentist:
x30 euros and up depending on
service rendered
• 1 night in budget hotel (**): €60
Transportation • 1 theater ticket: €30 and up
•1 round-trip Paris-Barcelona air
ticket: €100-150
• 1 round-trip Paris-BrusselsAmsterdam Thalys rail ticket:
• 1 round-trip Paris-London Eurostar
rail ticket: €100-150
• 1 round-trip Paris-Nice TGV (high speed train) ticket: €140. If reserved
far enough in advance, tickets can be
as cheap as €50.
•1 monthly public transportation
pass in Paris: from €73
• 1 liter of gasoline: €1.40
• 1 city bike: €1 per day in Paris, but
free for the first 30 minutes. Public
bike rentals (through Vélib’, Vélov,
V3) are available in several large
cities. Prices vary.
Campus France
Campus France
Campus France supports students at each step in their
educational journey through France: initial information
gathering, guidance in choosing programs and institutions,
financial aid (scholarships and other sources of assistance),
applying for admission, requesting a visa, preparing for
departure, welcome upon arrival, and so on.
During the search process, users are offered the option of
downloading additional information on institutions, fields of
study, and so on.
>Information about institutions
Institutional profiles: Summaries of individual institutions, including their fields of
study, features, and degree of internationalization
Student-support profiles: Summaries of the support services offered to students
at particular institutions
>Information on fields of study
Subject-areas profiles: Summaries of higher education in a given discipline or field
of study (60 fields of study)
Degree profiles: Summaries of specific degrees, such as the BTS, DUT, and Licence
Professionnelle, le Titre d’Ingénieur en France
Research profiles: Summaries of current research in various disciplines, with information on the doctoral departments and laboratories concerned (e.g., archeology,
biotechnology, climatology, renewable energy, nanosciences…).
The guide «Étudier en France après le baccalauréat» (studying in France after
the baccalauréat), produced in collaboration with AEFE, an agency devoted to the
teaching of French abroad,
>Find your program
>Finance your program:
the CampusBourses
search engine
A powerful search engine enables users
to identify appropriate programs by academic level (licence, master, doctorate).
Users may also search for programs
taught in English, programs in art, short
programs, in French as a foreign language.
Campus France has developed a search
engine operating in French and English
to help students locate financial assistance for their study plans.
Users select one or more criteria to
search more than 600 national and
international grant and scholarship
programs. Detailed descriptions of each
program are also offered.
>Living in France
The Web site offers practical tips on
planning your stay, with information on
application and admission procedures,
visas, life in France, learning French,
finding housing, and more.
These documents may be viewed and downloaded in
the resource section of the site or through keyword
Arriving in France
Help with French administrative and regulatory requirements and practical tasks
At the beginning of each academic year, higher education institutions and France’s
13 regions organize one-stop shops in which various offices and agencies come together
to help international students fulfill administrative requirements and locate housing. Information sur l’ensemble de ces dispositifs :
Helpfull briefs and City profiles : Resource centers>Information guides
Personal assistance from
Campus France’s local
More than 240 Campus France
offices in more than 120
countries provide expert and
caring assistance to students
engaged in the serious business
of planning a period of study in
France. Our staff will listen to
your plans and help you investigate appropriate programs.
They will even help you prepare
and submit your applications for
admission and track those applications through to the admission
In 36 countries, an online
application process is in place.
Known as «Études en France»,
the process must be used
(where it is available) to
apply for a student visa. It
puts users in direct contact
with educational institutions
and French diplomatic posts,
while also providing personal
Web space and allowing users
to track the progress of their
admission applications and visa
For a list of all Campus
France local offices:
Near you
Campus France has 6 regional offices in France—located
in Bordeaux, Lyon, Marseille,
Montpellier, Strasbourg, and
Toulouse—that provide liaison
with educational institutions
and local governments in the
region. They also assist international students with administrative and regulatory procedures,
manage international student
grants, help students obtain
housing and health coverage,
and monitor student progress.
Programs of study
• ENS Paris :
•CDEFI, the conference of directors
of engineering schools:
• ENS Paris Saclay (ex Cachan) :
•Directory of schools of art:
•CTI, the national commission on
engineering degrees:
• ENS Rennes :
• Concours Puissance 11
(12 engineering schools): 48 examination centers in France and abroad
Ministry of Foreign Affairs and
international Development (require ments for entering France, addresses
of France’s embassies and consu lates, Alliance Française locations,
and scholarships for international
Concours Avenir (7 engineering
schools on 11 campus): 25 examina tion centers in France and abroad
•EUR-ACE label (European accreditation
of engineering programs):
• FESIC, a network of 27 schools
of engineering and management:
Ministry of Higher Education and
National student life portal (housing,
financial aids, health...)
• Figure, 24 universities
ENIC-NARIC France (information center
for academic and professional reco gnition of diplomas):
• GEIPI-POLYTECH (entrance exami nation for 30 public schools of
• n+i network of engineering schools:
ERASMUS+, France, Education et
• Réseau ParisTech, a consortium of
Grandes Écoles specializing in
science and technology:
ERASMUS+, European program
• Réseau Polytech, a national network
of university-based engineering
Europa, Web portal of the European
Procedures for admission to the first
year of university study for holders
of the French baccalauréat:
Veterinary Schools
• École Nationale Vétérinaire d’Alfort :
• École Nationale Vétérinaire, Agroalimentaire et de l’Alimentation
Nantes Atlantique :
Institut Français :
École Nationale Vétérinaire de
Toulouse :
• VetAgroSup Lyon :
Programs in art and culture
• CampusArt network (art schools):
Campus France (information and
support for students planning to study
in France):
Écoles Normales Supérieures
• ENS Lyon :
Conférence des Grandes Écoles :
Accreditation and recognition of
business schools and programs
• AAACSB (institutions accredited
by the U.S.-based Association to
Advance Collegiate Schools of
• AMBA (programs accredited by
the London-based Association
of MBAs):
•EQUIS (schools recognized by
the European Foundation for
Management Development):
Paris Chamber of Commerce
and Industry (CCIP):
Programs in agriculture
•Agreenium-Institut agrono mique vétérinaire & forestier
de France :
• Learning community for French
education in agriculture:
•Portal for French education in
•Public institutions providing
education in agriculture:
Programs in architecture
•École Spéciale d’Architecture:
•France’s 20 schools of architecture:
• INSA de Strasbourg:
Distance education /e-learning
• CNED, national center for dis tance education:
• Distance learning portal for 10
specialized schools offering
100 different programs:
• FIED, interuniversity federation
for distance education:
•FORMASUP, a distance-educa tion portal operated by the
French Ministry of Higher
Education and Research:
•France Université Numérique:
ISPED, institute of public
health, epidemiology, and
• PLOTEUS, a portal on European
study opportunities:
• UNIT Université Numérique
Engineering and Technology:
Programs in fashion on the site
of the French textile industries
Programs in health
• Assistance publique – Hôpitaux
de Paris (AP-HP) :
•ANEFMF, national association
of medical students in France:
CNCI, national center for
medical residency competitions
(medicine, pharmacy, dentistry):
• College of medicine of the hos pitals of Paris:
French diploma for health:
•École des Hautes Études en
Santé Publique:
•Francophone digital university
of the health sciences and
•French national academy of medicine:
French national order of
•Hôpitaux de France (hospitals
of France):
• Medical and independent para medical community (students
in medicine and paramedical
• Ministry of Social Affairs
and Health (office of health):
Network of 32 university
teaching hospitals (CHU):
Programs in sports and athletics
ABG L’intelli’agence (career
assistance for young doctorates):
Agence Nationale de la
Recherche (national research
agency): www.agence-nationale
• Campus France portal :
Research in France:
•ANDèS, the national association of
doctors of science:
•ANRT, the French national agency
for research and technology:
Discovering France
Living in France
•France Guide, the national tourism
•France’s official national Web site:
•ACTION LOGEMENT - Eligibility
• France’s overseas territories:
Bpifrance, public invest France::
•IGN, France’s national institute of
•CNRS, the French national center for
scientific research:
•Invest in France – Business France :
•EURAXES (mobility of scholars and
researchers in Europe):
•National library of France (online
catalog access):
Fondation KASTLER (support for
foreign researchers in France):
•Tourism offices and local development
Degrees in French;
tests of French proficiency
•Campus France subject-area
>Find your program >Learn French in
France >Tests and degrees in French as
a foreign language
• Radio France Internationale :
•Radio France, public radio:
•TV5 Monde, international French language channel in your country:
French Culture and language :
TCF training with TV5 Monde:
• CIDJ - Notices of lodgings offered
by private parties:
•DROIT EN LIGNE - Laws and
regulations pertaining to housing
in France:
•LOKAVIZ, la plateforme de loge ments en ligne du réseau des
Crous :
• National syudent portal :>vous loger
•Organisation internationale de la
Francophonie (OIF):
• Directory of centers in France for
the study of French as a foreign
•CAF - The French family assis tance fund:
•Agence Universitaire de la
Francophonie (AUF) :
• International news, 24/7, in French,
English, and Arabic:
(network of Alliances Françaises):
• ANIL - information on the right
to housing in France and rela ted contacts:
•INFOLOGEMENT - General infor mation on student housing:
global French network:
•CCIP (Paris chamber of commerce
and industry), information on TEF
and diplomas in French for business
and the professions: www.centre
criteria for Loca-Pass program:
Promotion of the
French language
•Latitude France, news about the
•CIEP (Centre international d’Études
Pédagogiques - TCF - DALF – DELF):
•UNCLLAJ - National union of
local committees for indepen dent youth housing, notices of
vacancies at regional level:
Student housing networks
and associations
•Adele, Portail de l’Association
pour le développement éco nomique du logement étudiant
students 18–26, lodging in Paris
and the Paris region—€20 annual
UNME, national union of
student residences:
Private student residences in
Paris and the provinces
Photos : © MAEDI
© Campus France /
Etablissements d’enseignement
supérieur français
• Antaeus:
•Groupe Réside Études - Les
ICADE Résidences Services:
•Mgel logement:
•Nexity Studéa:
• Résidences OSE:
• Le Service Logement Étudiant:
•Stud’City, uniquement à
•Studelites :
The private sector
•Student housing in the Île-deFrance:
La colocation
(in English)
Intergenerational and family
housing options
• Réseau COSI :
• Séjours France Familles (rooms
in family homes):
© Fotolia
• Centre Pompidou :
• Cité de la Musique-Philarmonie
de Paris :
France’s national museums:
•French federation of internatio nal music festivals:
National monuments center:
•Sciences, a science and tech-
nology portal (Cité des Sciences
et d’Industrie, Palais de la
•The portal for images of works
of art in France’s museums:
• La Centrale du job étudiant :,
Centre d’Information et de
Documentation Jeunesse (CIDJ) :
•L’Étudiant :
Official information on regu lation of foreigners working in
> Etranger - Europe > Etrangers
en France
Caisse Primaire d’Assurance
Maladie (CPAM) :
• Cité de la Santé – Universciences:
Emevia, an association of
regional student health plans:
La Mutuelle des Étudiants:
•Smerep, student group-health
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