21 Best Places to Teach English Abroad

21 Best Places to Teach English Abroad


So you want to teach English abroad, but you don’t know how to do it or where to go? Don’t worry. We’re here to help. I’m Alex. I’m Marko. And you are watching Vagabrothers, your go-to guide for travel tips, vlogs and inspiration here on YouTube. Before we started this channel, we used to teach English in Spain, an incredibly rewarding experience that allowed us to learn a new language, travel throughout Europe, and turn our passion for travel storytelling into this YouTube channel. That’s because teaching English can be a way to see the whole world, pay off your student debt, and even fund new adventures. We will be posting a follow up video on how to get hired and certified, but in this video, we’re going to be showing you the best places to teach English around the world organized by highest-paying, best lifestyle, best for learning a new language, plus a couple of off-the-beaten-path locations for the adventurous people out there. For each country we’ll tell you how much money you can earn, plus if a TEFL is required, a certificate that costs around one to two thousand dollars to get and takes about three months. So if you find this video helpful, make sure you give it a thumbs- up, subscribe to Vagabrothers so you get travel videos every week, and make sure you turn on notifications, if you’ve not already. And last but not least, if you have your own suggestions, put them in the comments section and share this video with your other travel buddies. Without further ado, these are the best places to teach English around the world. Okay, so maybe you just graduated school, and you want to travel the world, but unfortunately you’ve got a ton of student debt. Well, the good news is that teaching English in some countries can be an extremely lucrative profession, one that requires very little cost upfront and can pay down your debt pretty quickly. Chances are these are countries that you have not thought about before, so let’s kick it off with number 1: South Korea. Despite the threat of nuclear annihilation, South Korea could be one of the best places to teach English in the entire world. English teachers are in such high demand that both private and public schools will not only pay you a solid salary, they’ll cover your flight to Korea, pay for your apartment and even compensate you for pre- class prep time. That means if you spend 22 hours a week teaching, you could get paid for up to 40 hours of work, a monthly salary of $2,000, plus a bonus month upon completion of your contract. Seoul is a really fun, dynamic city full of great food and also a great place to base yourself for more exploration of Asia during your time off. Overall not a bad gig. However, as a foreigner you can really stand out, and integrating into Korean society is very difficult unless you speak the language, which unfortunately is pretty hard to learn. And although you’re well paid you’re, expected to work hard for your salary. So no photocopying lessons five minutes before class. Another high paying choice is Dubai, which also pays well and typically covers your flights, accommodation, even health insurance for you and your dependents. Salaries range from three to four thousand dollars a month, and contracts last two to three years, which is great for job stability, but not necessarily for the restless. Also interesting, you can teach other subjects besides English, like math or physics, or whatever. So if you really want to pursue teaching as a career back home, this is a good option. But there are some drawbacks… as in Korea, you do have to have a bachelor’s degree, a TEFL certificate and two three years of experience. School days start early at 7:30, and days are long. And Dubai is a modernist city, but the culture is still quite conservative. So make sure you’re aware of local customs, especially if you’re a woman. Dubai is pretty expensive, but your salary is often tax-free. That should help you save up for your next trip. One of the most popular teaching destinations is Japan, thanks to something known as the Jet Program, which gives visa and salary to native English speakers. No TEFL certification required, just a bachelor’s degree. But don’t expect the Jet Program to put you in Tokyo. Chances are you’re going to end up somewhere very rural and very secluded. You’ll probably have a more easygoing lifestyle and have a better chance to integrate yourself into the community. The salary for the Jet Program is around $40,000 a year, but Japan is an expensive country, especially in bigger cities where the cost of living is quite high. That being said, you can still save quite a bit of money, and learning Japanese is always a good skill to have. Taiwan is also popular because of a low cost of living and the high wages, which a lot of teachers say combined to make the best cost of living in Asia. Plus you often don’t need a TEFL certificate to get a job. You’re most likely find work at a private cram school called Buxibans, which is where students between [ages] 4-15 come to learn English. The pay is good, but a lot of teachers get frustrated with the very traditional form of learning. It’s more rote memorization than conversation skills. Many Westerners complain that Taiwan can be a hard culture to assimilate into. But on the upside, you’re going to learn Mandarin Chinese, which is going to pay dividends in the future. Plus Taipei is one of the best foodie cities in all the world. As long as you can work your way through a menu with Chinese, you’re good. Perhaps the highest pay and the most culture shock goes to Saudi Arabia, an oil-rich middle eastern country that has a high demand for English speakers, as the kingdom becomes more globalised. Teachers at private schools have great benefits, including health care and transportation, and are only expected to work around 20 to 25 hours a week. Most teaching jobs do not require a TEFL certificate. They do cover accommodation, flight expenses, health insurance, and offer salary bonuses. Plus, salaries can go up to four thousand dollars a month, all tax-free. However, the culture shock can be hard to swallow, especially if you are a woman. You’d only be able to teach other women. You wouldn’t be able to get your own apartment, ride a bike, drive a car. Actually, I think they just lifted that ban, so yeh… Or talk to men in public. On top of that foreigners all have to live together in special expat compounds. Plus, there’re no movie theaters, bars, or nocturnal entertainment. So integrating yourself into Saudi Arabian society is not going to be that easy. But for those of you willing to accept those conditions, it can be a rare opportunity to live in a society completely different to your own. Sound like a bit too much? Why not try Singapore, a prosperous, safe, and extremely diverse country in Southeast Asia? Singapore used to be a British colony. So English is an official language, but most the population is comprised of Chinese, Indians, and Malays, all of whom want to practice their English. The workweek is a lot shorter than other Asian countries, about 20-25 hours a week. Singapore is a great hub for exploring Southeast Asia, not to mention the food is amazing. But there are some drawbacks: English is widely spoken, which means you’ve got some competition. You’re going to need at the minimum a bachelor’s degree and TEFL certificate, plus maybe even a degree in English or some postgraduate work in education. The pay is high, but contracts are for two years. And if you break it, you’ll be fined. You’ll also be fined if you chew gum, spit, or forget to flush the toilet, all illegal in Singapore. But prostitution, surprisingly, is not. Go figure. Moving on to the lifestyle destinations. Let’s move on to Spain, where we taught English for three years using the Auxiliaries de Conversacion program, which pays you anywhere between seven hundred to a thousand euros a month for twelve hours of work a week. It’s not a lot of money, but it’s enough to live comfortably. Plus you have plenty of time to teach private classes on the side, learn Spanish, or to travel around Europe. Plus it gives you a visa to live in Europe, which is very difficult for non EU citizens. After three years, you can apply for residency in Spain. We’re going to make a dedicated video about our experience during the Auxiliaries de Conversacion program. But just know that it gives you a visa to live in Europe. You don’t have to work that long, and it’s just generally a really good thing to do after college. France has an almost identical program with one exception: you have to show proof of French classes or get a letter from a French professor, which I tried and failed to do. Putain de merde! Excuse my French. Much like in Spain, it’s a government program that places recent graduates in small provincial towns, which is a great way for you to “pratiquez le francais” and get immersed in local culture. You also get a housing stipend, which is a bit more money than you would get in Spain. France also has opportunities for teaching Business English. But if you go outside the program that I mentioned, the government program, you’re going to have a problem getting a visa if you’re a non EU citizen. Unfortunately, if you’re watching from the UK, that now includes you too. For Asia, the lifestyle choice is clearly Thailand. You may not be able to save up a ton of money like in Singapore or South Korea, but you’re in Thailand, and you can get an hour long massage for five bucks. So that’s awesome. It’s pretty easy to find a job and most public schools have two to three months off per year, fully paid, which sounds like the perfect opportunity to go backpack around Southeast Asia. In Latin America, it’s hard to beat Costa Rica…. epic surf, volcanoes with thermal swimming pools, tons of well preserved jungles, and a very high demand for English teachers. But don’t start dreaming about living on the beach just yet. Most of the jobs are in the central valley, and a lot of schools won’t hire you till you’re physically in the country. Furthermore, getting a visa is a long and cumbersome process. So it’s mostly worth it if you plan on staying in Costa Rica for at least one or two years. But once you get that “pura vita” vibe, it’s pretty easy to happen. Quindi…vuoi imparare l’italiano? Of course, you do. We all know you just want to go to Italy, learn a little bit of Italian, and find yourself a latin lover! Well, it’s not quite that easy, although teaching English in Italy can be. Italians are not known for their flawless English, which is good for two reasons: It means that there’s high demand for English teachers, and you’ll have plenty of opportunities to practice your Italian. But there are some drawbacks: if you’re an EU citizen, there’s quite a few opportunities open to you, but if you are not, the challenge is going to be getting a visa, a working visa for the EU. That’s what you’ll have to do before you get a teaching job. Also, the cost of living is quite high in Italian cities, but if you live in the countryside, it’s not that bad. Want more of a challenge? How about learning Mandarin in China? With over 1.3 billion people, there are literally hundreds of millions of young ambitious students who want to learn English and plenty of opportunities for you to find a job. Public schools, private academies, business lessons for executives, all in very high demand. Even better many schools cover your flights of China, your housing, your TEFL certification, and even some Mandarin lessons. If you’re slang in English, it’s a seller’s market, which means you can choose your city pretty easily or just get situated and change it up after a few months. But there are some serious downsides: class sizes are huge, and in public schools, you’re not offered very much support as a teacher. Plus, the language barrier can make your first couple months, or let’s be honest, years extremely challenging. But, what better way to learn a new language than explain that you desperately need toilet paper? Immersion, that’s where you learn. For learning Spanish, there’re tons of great options. But our choice for South America is Chile because it’s beautiful, diverse, and it’s one of the safest, most economically developed countries in the region. There’s a government-run program called English Opens Doors, which helps place English teachers across the country, although most English teachers in Chile tend to work at private schools where there’s a bit more opportunity. Good news is most jobs don’t require a TEFL certification. Plus, you get one paid month off per year, and you can apply for residency after two years. Just remember it’s pronounced “Chile,” not “Chili.” The cost of living in Chile is a little bit more expensive than other South American countries, but then again, so is the quality of life. So it’s a bit of a trade-off, but it’s probably worth it. A more unconventional destination is India, a country that has loads to teach the curious traveler… from Ayurveda, to yoga, to Hindi, one of the world’s most widely spoken languages. But it’s not an ideal location to be a teacher because English is already widely spoken. British accents are preferred to American. That means you’re most likely to find a job in a call center coaching locals on how to eliminate their accents. On the global scale, salaries are really not that high.. about a thousand dollars a month. But the cost living in India is quite low, so you can get by. In sum, India is a great place to get a grasp on one of the world’s most important cultures and languages, but not a place to get rich quick, at least not teaching English. To learn Arabic, consider Jordan, a safe stable kingdom in the heart of the Middle East where English teachers are in increasingly high demand. It’s the perfect opportunity to learn Arabic because English teachers are usually hired as “live-in tutors” where you get to live with a local family and have full immersion. No TEFL required, no bachelor degree, just the ability to speak English. Beyond that there are international schools and private academies in Amman where you can get a more traditional teaching role, all while soaking up some of the best culture in the Middle East and making weekend trips to Petra, Wadi Rum, and the Dead Sea. Pretty, pretty solid. What about learning French? Well, we already mentioned the excellent program that exists in metropolitan France But if you want to expand more of the francophonic world, consider Lebanon ,the Switzerland of the Middle East, home to ski resorts, Roman ruins and one of the most cosmopolitan cities in the entire region, Beirut. Lebanon is a multicultural and multilingual country where French is spoken alongside Arabic and mixed in with English. It’s almost certainly better to learn French in France, but this is a cool opportunity to maybe hit two birds with one stone if you’re very gifted with languages. English teachers can be hired in schools or as live-in tutors through programs like Geo Visions Conservation Corp where you get room and board in exchange for 15 hours of work a week. Not exactly a moneymaker, but what a cool insight to a fascinating country. State the obvious? Lebanon is not the most stable country on this list. It’s in a bad neighborhood. It’s right next door to Syria, and tensions with Israel flare up from time to time, as well as internal strife. But given Lebanon’s rich blend of ethnicities, languages, and religions, adventurous teachers will get an invaluable insight into a complex region. An important but often overlooked language is Portuguese. And what better place to learn Portuguese than in Brazil? Brazilians love foreigners and are always stoked on doing a language exchange. Plus, dating a Brazilian? If you can ever do that, you should do that. Seriously, do that. Unfortunately, there are no jobs teaching in public schools, which means you’re going to have to find jobs at private schools or private tutoring, which can be a difficult way to earn a living in big cities like Rio and Sao Paulo. Plus, getting a visa is a legal nightmare. So what some people have done is get a multi- entry tourist visa, which allows you to visit Brazil for up to 90 days at a time over a five year period. Not exactly a legal working situation, but hey people do that all the time. So why not? For the polar opposite experience, you could try to find a job in Russia, birthplace to one of the world’s most widely spoken languages, Russian. Finding a job at Saint Petersburg, Moscow is relatively straightforward. The pay’s not bad, and you’re only expected to work 25 to 30 hours a week. So if you can brave a Russian winter, that should give you plenty of time to learn the language, maybe even read War and Peace. Turkey is an excellent place to teach because not only are you living in a beautiful country with incredible mountains and beaches, some of the best food in the world and a lively living culture, but you can actually stack cash for future travels. Istanbul is one of the most fascinating cities in the world, but there are jobs throughout the entire country, and usually you don’t need a TEFL certificate to get one. The only major concern is safety. Unfortunately, Turkey is on the front line in the battle against ISIS, not to mention a refugee crisis and internal strife that resulted in a attempted coup d’etat about a year ago. So do your homework before making your decision and balance those pros and cons. For something more tropical, look to Indonesia, a country of 18,000 islands with some incredible scenery, from blissed-out Bali, to the surf breaks of Sumatra, and the land of Komodo dragons. But don’t expect to live out your Eat Pray Love fantasy in Bali just yet. Most the jobs are in Java, which is where the capital Jakarta is, but the cost of living in Indonesia is quite low, which means you can base yourself in Java, explore the country little by little. Plus, because Indonesia has so many languages, they created a universal language called Bahasa, which is extremely easy to learn. It’s actually one of the easiest languages to learn in the world. So you’ll be a native in no time. Not far from Indonesia is Vietnam, a country on the rise with a lot to offer travelers and teachers… great food, stunning natural scenery, and a great location to explore Southeast Asia. There’s a ton of demand for English teachers across the entire country, but especially in Ho Chi Minh City and Hanoi. So if you’re backpacking through Southeast Asia and running low on funds, head to Hanoi and try to get a teaching job. There’s also a number of international schools catering to local elite that pay extremely well and will usually cover your airfare and your accommodation. So be on the lookout for those. To top it all off, the work environment is much more laid-back than South Korea, China, or Japan. You’re only expected to work 15 to 25 hours per week, and with the cost of living, you can pretty much pocket around a third of every paycheck. Last, but certainly not least, Columbia, the Latin American country that has a bit of everything…. amazing beaches, vibrant culture, beautiful people, diverse landscape, and need I say, nightlife. Plus, some great opportunities to teach English. After years of turbulence, Columbia’s finally stable, and a lot of young Colombians are looking to learn English to improve their careers. Check out the T.E.C. program. It’s Teach English in Colombia. It’s a program that brings a lot of U.S. recent graduates to Colombia to teach in schools. There’s also plenty of private schools and tutoring options, as well. Now salaries are not super high, and some people can be frustrated by Colombians very chill way of life. But if you’re adventurous, you have some patience, I can think of few better places to teach English than Colombia. Well there you have it and those were our recommendations on the best places to teach English around the world. So if you’ve taught English abroad, please share your experiences, share your program, etc down there in the comments section. If you enjoyed it, you know what to do: give it a thumbs- up, share with your travel buddies and subscribe to Vagabrothers, if not already. We’re releasing tons of videos from all around the world every single week, twice a week, sometimes three times a week. Hit the notifications button as well so you get alerts when we publish a video. In the meantime, stay curious keep exploring, and we will see you Vagabuddies on the road. Peace. Peace. Merch[andise]

100 thoughts on “21 Best Places to Teach English Abroad

  1. I taught English in Thailand, South Korea, and now China. I also taught online for almost 3 years. I think China has been the best so far. Easy job, few teaching hours, and long lunch breaks. You also get a paid month off for Chinese New Year. Thailand was chill too, but the money was awful. South Korea was my least favorite. I worked at a private training center and was expected to work over 40 hours a week and was always being watched from my boss. I ended up leaving Korea in the middle of my contract. So far I would choose China over any of these, maybe Taiwan is next! 🙂

  2. You mentioned this other video with the practical tips a few times, but I cannot find it. Does anyone know which one it is?

  3. in Spain, you are trapped in this ''Auxiliares'' program, whereas there are like 25 private academies per mid-sized town, you can not work outside of it but for very limited hours, because you are not EU

    Spain is great if you're EU, but if you are not, it's either a specific program or no visa end-of.

  4. Do all of these English teaching jobs require a bachelors degree? All that is covered is the need (or not) of a TEFL certificate.Thank uou.

  5. I want to teach English in Eastern Europe somewhere, specifically the Ukraine maybe, does anyone know anything about it?

  6. Hello, I am from a Latin American country, I was raised in the US for 10 years while I was a kid and then moved back later in my teens, I speak English fluently with a native accent, I work here as an English teacher in a Language School and i would love to teach English abroad, I am even studying Education with major in English at the moment. What are my options to be an English teacher abroad despite being from a Non-English Speaking country?

  7. As UK citizen presently i do not need a visa to remain in continental europe, fortunately however you do. Get your facts straight.

  8. FOR MONEY
    1. South Korea
    2. Dubai
    3. Japan
    4. Taiwan
    5. Saudi
    6. Singapore
    FOR LIFESTYLE
    1. Spain
    2. France
    3. Thailand
    4. Costa Rica
    For learning
    1. Italy
    2. China
    3.Chile
    4. India
    5. Jordan
    6. Lebanon
    7. Brazil
    8. Russia
    Off the beaten path
    1. Turkey
    2. Indonesia
    3. Vietnam
    4. Colombia

  9. Hiii bros…. Can an Indian work as an ESL teacher in Spain…. It's my childhood dream to go to Mexico n I m even learning Spanish for it…. But I've checked their job requirements n they employ only E. U citizen…

  10. The only thing about South Korea is that you only get like 5 weeks off per contract year but they're bunched together. So if you want to travel you have to spend a lot of money in one big go rather than spread it out throughout the year. You cannot take holidays during school time at all. They have to be during summer and winter holidays but also you have to work during summer and winter holidays for at least 1 week lmao I'm currently living in chuncheon about an hour outside of Seoul and let me tell you you MUST be a hard worker to be a teacher here or you're gonna hate it. I teach in a high school and I work 8 hours a day minimum which I'm paid for but also tend to work an extra 2 hours until 6:30 because I need to lesson plan which is unpaid. So take into consideration your work ethic

  11. is it only for the native speakers? what about people who just studied English to actually teach English, speak fluently, etc.??

  12. Can someone please help me out I’m trying to find programs that can help you get a job as a English teacher in Asia or Europe???

  13. Don't do it for money, do it for experience. You can make more money waiting tables and earning tips. In the end, you have to come home again, so make sure you prepare for that.

  14. Hi, did you make the video about the Auxiliaries de Conversacion Programme? If yes, please link it below.

  15. I am teaching English here in the Philippines for almost 10 years and also I have a degree on education. Do I need TEFL or TESOL to teach English in other country?

  16. Anachronistic British Imperialists wishing to facilitate teaching in Asia are unwanted and undesirable. Your use by date is past.

  17. Good video . Can u please tell me about english teacher in hong kong ? What is the procedure?salary ?cost of living? Residence? TEFL requires or not ?and other?
    Please tell me??

  18. Korea has gradually become harder to teach in with lower salaries every year and more competition as more foreigners flock there… Japan has wonderful culture but the cost of living has gone up while the salaries have gone down for teachers – and while schools say you work less than 30hours, the reality is you will work a lot more…Japan is not good for pay.
    A lot of the middle east countries pay more because they are very difficult places to adjust to and be accepted in as a white foreigner – they can be pleasantly surprising but also a nightmare… the money may be good, but does that outway the other negatives and issues?

    Um, for thailand…$1000 haha… most will get about $600 but the cost of living is a lot cheaper than other asian countries…

    What?!? $1200 for china??? — where are those jobs… the average salary is $400…$1200 are for those with a lot more experience, degrees, and lives in the bigger cities.

    It's interesting how in English we say "chili" rather than "chi-lay"…it's strange how you tried to correct us but then said "erabic"…hmmm

    Wait!?! the best place to learn Portuguese is in Brazil – i would have thought Portugal because in Brazil it's Brazilian-Portuguese.

    Skip Russia – go to the Czech Republic… better pay, better jobs, better people.

  19. Does anyone know if the vagabrothers ever did a video about their experience of teaching English in Spain?!

  20. What if we go to espain ,if are ready to teach english they doesn't knw english and teacher doesn't know spanish ,hw to teach that vaga?

  21. "Plus dating a Brazilian… if you can ever do that, you should do that… seriously, do that"
    LOL

  22. $1200 a month in China is pretty false. It's very easy to get $2500 a month (Beijing, Shanghai and Shenzhen) and $2000 in other cities

  23. I am from India and wish to know what are my chances of getting a job as a "non-native" speaker. I am CELTA trained.

  24. Thanks for the vid! I teach english remotely to kids in China and I'm making $20/hr. They’re hiring and the process is simple! You don't have to have a degree, just enrolled. Hiring link in my video description explaining interview process: https://m.youtube.com/watch?v=hrpLmoBzrXw&t=29s

  25. China pays more than most of the countries mentioned plus the cost of living is super low! China is the number one country when looking foe an English teaching job!

  26. You had me at, you both taught in Spain!.=D This is where I want to teach and live full time sooner than later. After having researched extensively, I am still at a loss as to what certificate I need to do this? is the TEFL sufficient or do I need the CEFL..?Lastly, I hold a Canadian passport. Looking forward to your response.

  27. Myanmar is a fantastic place to teach English; students are refreshingly hard-working and respectful, and most schools will provide you with accommodation. Cost of living is low and salaries are very high (2500-3000 USD), so your disposable income is probably the best in Southeast Asia.

  28. I am about to go to Thailand to teach, However my dream is to end up In Mexico , i was wondering why you didn't cover it. Also is Columbia and Chile really that much better?

  29. What is the most export item from the UK? Answer: English teacher, easy job because they've talking English since they were born and no need to study hard. Good money making and can live like the king and queen in those poor countries.
    What else can be export from this rotten Empire except English teacher? The Beatles are long dead..

  30. Hey, do you guys know a good place to look for an English teaching/tutoring job in Jordan? Had a hard time finding any online.

  31. I have been here in Thailand for 10 years teaching kinder at a private/government school. Your video is FANTASTICLY informative. Thanks so much.

  32. Hey guys, I am a 17 year old kid from Vancouver BC who is passionate about traveling the world and creating videos. I try my best to post videos I think you guys will like and as often as I can. If you guys wanted to check out my vids that would be much apreciated. Hope everyone has an excelent day (:

  33. The average salary for Turkey is now 900-1,000 USD for universities and 1,500-2,200 for international schools and other private colleges. I'm currently in Istanbul and have been here for 4 years, never seen a job paying 3,000 USD in any school lol. It is possible that in 2014-2015 it was possible though. Also most schools want a bachelors degree+TEFL.

  34. At the moment UK citizens can still go to the EU without a visa. Brexit is not in place yet …..and hopefully it won't ever be. Just maybe change that fact.

  35. Could you share some more information about teaching in Russia (Moscow). Also interested in Greece. I know there is the problem of getting a working visa (not an EU citizen), but would love to hear your insight.

  36. Well that was disappointing…while the info is great…you named 20 places and only stated 10 places that either do, or do not, require an TESL cert. You stated at the beginning, that you were going to note if you needed an ESL, and you skipped half of the list for needing a TESL. I get this video is 2 yrs old…but I bet you are still making bank on it, but you missed half of the info you promised. BUMMER!!!!

  37. new тo тнιѕ yoυтυвe ғaмιly. can yoυ мaĸe тнιѕ coммenт вlυe 📘? and vιѕιт мe ιn мy нoυѕe тoo and ι wιll вe reтυrnιng ιт тo yoυ тoo. 😉

  38. ¡Madre mia! I had no idea you guys taught in Spain. Side note, I LOVE YOUR VIDEOS. Before traveling I would hunt for your videos, so I'd know what to do. I need to get back to Ireland for seaweed bath. Ha.

    So, back to Spain. I stayed in Madrid and I absolutely agree with your statements. In Spain, you break even. Difficult to save on that income alone though. Even with an extra 100 euros p/w with privates (my 2nd yr.) still hard to save, but easy to travel. The Aux program in Spain is great. The Spanish lifestyle, easy visa access, and the traveling make it worth it. Hands down I would agree Korea/Asian countries pay/accomadate more.

    Anyways, I drank so many cervezas in Spain, I felt like an alcoholic. Jejeje.

    For those looking to move abroad the Spanish are pretty laid back too, sometimes desmasiado for American culture (siestas/banks closing early, etc.), but vale la pena! Que chula tios!

  39. I am a native English speaker but I also speak Korean and Spanish as I’m a former military linguist. I have a Masters degree and I have been a K-12 substitute teacher for two years. I have wanted to teach English overseas since I was 19 (I’m 39 now)!

  40. 9:08 how does he know what our Brexit deal is gonna be?? It's almost 2020 and our prime minister still doesn't know 😛

  41. I am a Saudi ,& sorry to tell u , that u r mistaken about Saudi Arabia 🇸🇦 Paying standers. Perhaps that was in the past . 4K $ ?!! . I think Dubai Pays much better KSA . & if anyone knows better pls .correct me . Stay Blissed . ✨🙏🕊

  42. Right now the best place to teach English abroad is China 😄 they pay native speakers very well (2000-3000$ or more!). Unfortunately they're very strict with handing out the working visas. So non-native speakers can't legally teach at the moment! I made a page for people that are interested to teach or work in China! https://www.facebook.com/WorkInChongqing/

  43. I am reading a lot about TEFL. But one thing what I wonder, I am doing my bachelor at the moment (first year) of becoming a teacher in English, 2nd degree. One of the classes I have to follow 4 years long is TEFL, will that mean I have this certificate when I finish studying in 4 years?

  44. I want to make a statement here. If you're LGBTQ+, make sure to do your homework on that as well. Places like Indonesia and Saudi Arabia (though beautiful), could be potentially dangerous to us. ❤️

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