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Studies > Spain > Zaragoza > Universidad de Zaragoza
Other names:
University of Zaragoza
Contact: +34 976 761016 (Int'l Office)

Universidad de Zaragoza (UZ)

Universidad de Zaragoza, c/ Pedro Cerbuna, 12, 50009 Zaragoza, Spain
4.06 / 5 based on 252 reviews.
En el siglo XX Zaragoza ha seguido con un buén plamarés universitario, antiguos alumnos suyos han ocupado numerosas cátedras universitarias del país, científicos prácticos de primera fila han fomentado las aplicaciones prácticas de los estudios a la industria (química, azucarera, cementos, etc), y de ella han salido buenos hombres del foro, del humanismo y de las ciencias médicas.

88% of students recommend
252 reviews
All experiences (252)
Student life
5 stars (96)
4 stars (120)
3 stars (36)
2 stars (0)
1 star (0)
Do not wait for others to organize activities, but be pro-active and get to know the culture. Check the local calenders for festivities and events. Read Review
BarryDelhez, Netherlands

252 reviews of Universidad de Zaragoza

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4 to 4 of 42 
by BarryDelhez, Tilburg University, Tilburg, Netherlands
Business Studies, Erasmus
Personal assessment
Couldn't have asked for more.
Pretty good.
Could've been better, but didn't lessen the overall experience.
Type of housing: Apartment/House
Arranged by: Independently - I had no other choice
If returning, I would choose: Apartment/House
Why? When sharing an apartment with locals, you have the opportunity to get to know the culture and local customs. At the same time you are not too dependent on your fellow tenants.
Personal comments:
Housing is not arranged by the university, although they do provide tips on where and how to find accomodation.
This review is the opinion of an iAgora member, and not of iAgora itself
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by Jana, Internationales Management Center Krems GMBH, Krems, Austria
Tourism, Erasmus
Personal social experience
Amazing! Hardly had time to study.
Plenty to do when I had the time.
Did not get involved.
Describe host city: Student life dominates the city
Nightlife, Travel: Takes place mostly outside the university/student environment
Activities: Takes place both within and outside of the university/student environment
Personal comments:
Erasmus students mainly meet at the clubs Tierra, El 66 and Casa del Loco; all of which have a pretty good mixture of (European) music. Other areas for going out include La Zona (behind the Corte Inglés) and El Rollo. Best Café: Café Zen (Calle Alfonso) and Café Antiguo (Gran Via)
This review is the opinion of an iAgora member, and not of iAgora itself
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by Gemma, University of Durham, Durham, United Kingdom
Language, Independent
My academic experiences
Quality of courses
Pretty good.
Could've been a bit better.
Variety of courses
Availability/access to resources
Interaction with teachers
Interaction with other international students
Interaction with local students
Course recommendations:
DO NOT STUDY "cursos trimestral/annual de lengua y cultura para extranjeros" language courses at The Departmento de Espanol como lengua extranjera, edificio interfacultades, Universidad de Zaragoza. In short: really bad teaching, no social side, expensive, little improvement to spanish. It is a terrible waste of your money and time. Some teachers have no experience with little training and lack basic personal skills expected of a teacher, classes are poor in most ways. The classes are basic and teacher preparation consists of photocopying textbooks, no actual spanish is used (spanish is always especially written for foreigners) even though we were "upper intermediate" level, there was little real conversation (following models in the textbooks like pre GCSE) and less culture than previous courses in the UK! The courses seem good value - mine was 260 hours for 680 euro which is 9 - 2.15 daily with 30 mins break - but every teacher arrives very late, you take extra breaks and finish the class early so you end up with 3 hours of poor language classes a day. They are able to continue to do this because they advertise heavily. Although the university is public, the spanish government privatised some parts of universities - so these courses are private. Teachers are bad because they are paid less than government run language schools so better/qualified teachers look to teach in reputable institutions, and earn more money. If you need more reason to not do this course, there are no social activities whatsoever to welcome students or encourage mixing. Most students outside classes had not met each other even by the end of the 3 months. The excursions they advertised were 2 days in a row to 2 places about 6 weeks into the course. I reccommend the escuela oficial de idiomas no 1. Although it's only 2 hours a week you will study the same grammar at the same pace as your level in the university school. The teachers are very professional and they are paid by the government so the quality of teaching is very high.

My opinion of the university assessment
Exams at end of course
Liked it.
It was alright.
A bit annoying.
Didn't like it.
Exams throughout the course
Essays and/or projects at the end of course.
Essays and/or projects throughout the course
Personal comments:

This review is the opinion of an iAgora member, and not of iAgora itself
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by federica, Università degli Studi di Roma - La Sapienza, Rome, Italy
Literature, Erasmus
Language difficulties
No problems.
I coped pretty well.
Sometimes it was difficult.
It was a constant struggle.
Administrative / Institutional
Language of instruction: Spanish
Was learning Spanish a key decision factor?
Yes, I wanted to improve my Spanish
How much did you improve your Spanish?
My level before: Everyday knowledge (shopping, directions, etc.)
My level after: No problems in any areas (including slang)
Personal comments:
I study spanish and latin american literature so the most important thing was to improve my spanish as better as possible, for this reason I chose to live with spanish people only, the exeperience was great as well as at university where I learnt academic spanish and where I leart writing academic works in spanish
This review is the opinion of an iAgora member, and not of iAgora itself
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by elenakeeper, University of Strathclyde, Glasgow, United Kingdom
Philology, Erasmus
The accessibility of student needs
Second-hand text books
Very easy.
Minimal effort.
Accessible but required effort.
Almost impossible.
Second-hand household items
Computers / Internet
Money from home
Main source of funding:
Other sources of funding:
An ERASMUS grant
Work opportunities:
I worked during my study abroad experience
Personal spending habits:
The cost of living in Spain is in general cheaper. I stayed centrally and therefore managed to save money on travelling expenses.
Overall, Nightlife, Housing, Food, Telephone, Travel: was less expensive than at home.
Personal comments:
Try and find a flat with a phone in it or organise a mobile phone in the country, phone boxes do not except incoming calls and using a British mobile abroad would cost a bomb.
This review is the opinion of an iAgora member, and not of iAgora itself
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by K992061, Kingston University, Kingston, United Kingdom
Business Studies, Erasmus
Important to choosing this university...
Academic reasons
Very Important.
Not really important.
Campus life
Party / people
Weather / Location
I wish I had known...
No as i had been in spain before and knew how to live there.
In my opinion:
Everybody loved it, you will too!

During my experience abroad, I ...
Became familiar with another culture
Happened all the time.
Happened quite a lot.
Happened a bit.
Didn't happen.
Improved language skills
Met people from other countries
Became more independent
Partied a lot
Experienced a change in life
Advanced my studies/career
Personal recommendation:
Good teaching methods and sports and proves a very good place to learn spanish as there is little dialect.


I travelled all over spain whilst studying in Zaragoza. By bus you are about 3 hours from Barcelona and Madrid, from where you can easily access the whole of Spain. Iberia did deals for 10,000 ptas about €60 to travel anywhere in Spain if you are under 26. Barcelona is a must and so is the south of Spain.
This review is the opinion of an iAgora member, and not of iAgora itself
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