The ImmerQi China Internship Program offers you the opportunity to gain international work experience in a dynamic economy, learn Mandarin and become culturally immersed in one of the most fascinating countries in the world. This is the ideal program for undergraduates...
370 Internships Abroad Programs in China
Work in Shanghai, the most dynamic city in China, and gain valuable interning experience in translation, hospitality, engineering, journalism, and business with ELI - Experiential Learning International. Some placements are paid with monthly stipends to help offset cost of living in the city. Programs are open only to American, Canadian, European, Kiwi, and Australian participants.
Travel and work in China through Connect-123. The organization offers a wide array of internship programs in various industries such as Economic Development, Public Health, and Law. Interns are based in the city of Shanghai, and may visit landmarks such as the Potala Palace, Great Buddha Leshan, and the Great Wall. Programs are available to independent and group participants, and are open throu...
Intern in the city of Beijing with CAPA International Education internships. CAPA offers a wide array of internships that cater to various fields and specializations, including Economics, Political Science, and Sociology. Internships are open to American and Canadian participants only.
There are ten internship placements to choose from in China with Go Abroad China Ltd. Participants have the chance to immerse in the Chinese culture while developing their professional abilities in an international company. Go Abroad China offers a variety of opportunities based on prior work experience, professional background, student preference, and availability of each individual.
ImmerQi offers a broad range of internships in China, including placements in the architecture and construction industries, education and translation sectors, and in manufacturing, trade, and logistics companies. Participants have the chance to choose between two locations for their internship placement, Shanghai or Beijing.
Land a professional paid internship in China and choose your desired position in hospitality, business, finance or IT. You can start anytime of the year and intern from 1 to 6 months in China's main cities such as Shanghai, Beijing or Chengdu.
Discover the culture of China while participating in an internship program with Knowledge Must. Interns have three unique programs to choose from to improve their professional skills. By the end of the internship participants will be more highly-qualified and experienced for their chosen line of work.
Acquire international work experience through interning in China with EduSunrising Group. Placement is offered on Hainan Island or in Beijing and Tianjin. Program fees include arrival assistance, 24/7 emergency support, and one month of Chinese language lessons.
LoPair Education is dedicated to promoting mutual understanding and intercultural learning between China and the world. Au Pair China is a cultural exchange program with strong intercultural education components. Conducted under the general guideline of International Au Pair Association (IAPA) and China Au Pair Association (CAPA), LoPair's APC program connects families in China with Au Pairs fr...
Gain an international internship experience with Top Intern in China. The internship program lasts for one to six months. There are a variety of intern types available such as Landscape Architecture, Labor and Industrial Relations, and more. Interns are required to have at least an Associate's degree, be a native speaker or fluent in English, and be diligent to qualify for the program.
Develop professional skills and broaden life experiences through The Intern Group's work placements in China. Participants from all over the globe can immerse themselves in the Chinese business environment and culture. A wide array of work positions are available, such as Hotel & Restaurant, Fine Arts, and Engineering related placements.
CISabroad offers internship opportunities in historic Beijing and cosmopolitan Shanghai. Students benefit from the customized program that gives them the freedom to choose the location and duration of their internship. They also offer monthly stipends so participants’ general living expenses are taken care of.
Intern at one of China's leading companies through CRCC Asia. Interns will gain international work experience in fields including Hospitality & Tourism, Legal, and Healthcare & Pharmaceuticals. Placements are available in Beijing and Shanghai.
Learn or enhance your Chinese language skills while interning abroad in China with World Internships. Placements are available in cities including Beijing and Shanghai. Program fees include housing, international phone and sim card, and medical and accident insurance.
Projects Abroad is offering international work placements to participants from all over the world that are enthusiastic, motivated, and open to learn new ideas about the Chinese business environment and professional fields. For a maximum of three months, intern in one of the prestigious companies in China in areas of Law, Business and Management, and Sports Education.
A Billion People with Centuries of History
China, the country blessed with long coastlines and vast colorful landscapes has outpaced the world in the arts and sciences for many centuries, despite major famines and foreign occupations in the past. With a long list of tourist attractions like The Forbidden City, The Great Wall, and Terracotta Warriors, China is definitely on every traveler's bucket list. As the world’s leader in industrial outputs, mining, and textile, China has become a top destination for interns who want to gain international training, work experience in the one of the world’s largest economies, and meaningful travel abroad.
China is home to gorgeous canyons, steep mountains, desolate deserts, and crystal clear lakes. One-third of the nation’s land area is made up of mountains, with Mount Everest separating China from nearby Nepal. Thousands of rivers surround China including the Yangtze River, the world’s third largest river.
There are more people in China, with a population of more than a billion, than in any other country on Earth. China is not short of wildlife either, there are more than 3800 species of fish and hundreds of amphibians and reptiles in China’s rivers, lakes, and coastal waters. Hundreds of other plant and animal species reside in China’s more than a thousand diverse nature reserves.
Due to China’s location, it is a great choice for those who wish to intern in a country with opportunities to visit neighboring countries at a minimal cost. The cheapest countries to get to are Hong Kong and Macau, although a good chunk of spending money is required. Travel to Pakistan is also possible via the Karakoram Highway to Kashgar in Xinjiang Province. Other neighboring countries include Tibet, Vietnam, and Russia, all distinctly different from one another and from China.
China’s weather varies from tropical to subarctic because of the nation’s size, with five temperature zones spread across many miles. The winters are cold yet typically dry, and summers are hot but mostly rainy, therefore monsoons are common during the summer months.
China gets hot in the summer and very cold during winter. Heating systems can be unreliable sometimes so winter jackets and boots is a must if you're traveling during winter season. If visiting China during summer time, do not forget to bring the usual sun essentials.
For tall guys and gals; bring enough shoes for all possible occasions because you'll have a hard time finding shoes that will fit you. China sizes are quite a bit smaller in comparison to the U.S. and Europe. Don’t forget other clothing in your size too, unless you plan on having it privately tailored.
Food is an integral part of every travel experience. Considered one of the best cuisines in the world, Chinese dishes represent China’s magnificent culture impeccably. Chinese food integrates color, taste, shape, and fineness harmoniously , which has led it to be one of the most popular cuisines around the world. Usual staple foods are rice and wheat. Steamed bread, noodles, deep-fried dough sticks, steamed stuffed buns or dumplings, and cakes with special flavors are all delightful treats in China. The best of Chinese cuisine is not just available in fancy restaurants but also in ordinary eateries that are much cheaper. Most very appetizing local snacks are sold at roadside eateries, night markets, and street restaurants.
Table manners and courtesy among diners is an important aspect of the Chinese cultural tradition. For interns living with local families, you should not start eating until the host says a couple of words for greetings, otherwise it will cause displeasure and appear as disrespectful to your homestay family. Always remember to give the best or the biggest share of food to the senior members of the family. Also, the use of chopsticks has been a part of Chinese food culture for centuries so there are a few things to remember when using the chopsticks to avoid misunderstanding or being laughed at. Never use chopsticks to point at others, it is regarded as an accusatory gesture. It is also impolite to suck the end of the chopsticks, Chinese people will think that you lack family education. Also, don’t insert it vertically into bowls or dishes, locals do this only when they burn incense as a sacrifice for the dead.
Putonghua is China’s official dialect, known most commonly worldwide as Mandarin. Cantonese is also spoken frequently in China by most locals. For the most part Mandarin is spoken in the most northern parts of China and western China, although in Hong Kong, southern China, and many surrounding nations Cantonese is more frequently spoken.
China’s official currency is rén mín bì or RMB, meaning “the people’s currency”; it is often referred to as Yuan, or Kuai. The RMB currency features China’s founder Chairman Mao Zedong on the front and famous attractions on the back.
China was a long standing communist state, but in recent years it is gradually moving towards a more capitalist style society and economy. There is no official religion in China; more than 50 percent of the country’s population claims to be Atheist, meaning they are not affiliated with any religion whatsoever.
China has quite a number of traditional festivals. The most celebrated festival in the country is the Chinese New Year celebration, a 15-day celebration every mid-January until early February. Iconically, the new year is celebrated with fireworks and dragon dances around cities across the country. Another festival that is widely celebrated in China is the celebration of Confucius, the Philosopher. Believers come together and pilgrim to Shandong province, the philosopher’s birthplace to celebrate his life.
A wide variety of internship opportunities are available in China, in almost every industry. China is one of Asia’s largest Advertising markets, along with Japan, making Marketing and Advertising internships very popular and beneficial. The consumer market is very competitive and interns will have an intensive training that will help them land corporate jobs and bigger salaries in their future careers. Of course any type of business or economics internship is ideal in China, considering its ever-growing place in the global market.
Hospitality and Tourism internships are popular in China too. Where else can you learn the perfect etiquette for food and customer relations? These types of internships can even lead to placements in 5-star hotels and other high class establishments giving interns the opportunity to mingle with different kinds of people from around the world with high standards of service.
Interns are usually housed in shared apartments, group living arrangements, or homestays. Most interns choose a homestay accommodation because they get to experience the ways of the locals firsthand with a few extra benefits, like learning bits of the country’s language and tasting the best of home-cooked dishes.