Our locations


Freiburg lies in southwest Germany near the French and Swiss border at the foothills of the Black Forest – Schwarzwald. The “free castle,” as the name translates from German to English, was founded in 1120 and has always been famous for its beautiful local landscape and trade achievements.

Despite a population of 200,000 people, which is significant for Germany, Freiburg manages to preserve a small town spirit, where the citizens greet each other “Guten Morgen,” or good morning, where no one seems to be rushed and where the clean fresh air constantly reminds you that you are surrounded by a beautiful countryside.

Freiburg's geographic location, suitable climate and dormant volcano, have all contributed to the growth of rare varieties of grapes, which in turn have led to our outstanding reputation as the “City of Wine.”
In Freiburg's surrounding towns and villages, situated among abundant vineyards, you can experience wine tasting in local wineries. “Rulaender” and “Gutedel” wines are some of the best in Germany. The exquisite and unique taste of these wines has won over the hearts of tourists again and again.

The University, which was founded in 1457, is another part of Freiburg's rich history. With over 30,000 students, the Albert Ludwig’s University is one of the leading universities in Europe. Approximately 10% of these students are foreigners giving Freiburg an international flair in the middle of the German Black Forest. This mix of youth and Freiburg's small town feeling has led to Freiburg being considered one of the most desirable places to study in Germany.

Currently we are negotiating the final terms of cooperation with local health care facilities.


The capital city of the Federal Republic of Germany has a population of 3.5 million. Covering an area of 892 square kilometres, Berlin is the Goliath among German cities. By international comparison, the German capital is the second largest city in the European Union in terms of its population and the fifth largest in terms of its area.

The population density in Berlin is well above average. Statistically speaking, there are 3,809 Berliners to every square kilometre, the highest figure for any German city. The most densely populated area within Berlin is Friedrichshain-Kreuzberg, with 12,400 people to a square kilometre (1,400 in Treptow-Köpenick). By comparison, Mecklenburg-Western Pomerania has an average of 74 people per square kilometre.

With 175 museums, Berlin has more museums than rainy days. It also boasts more than 50 theatres and around 300 cinemas. The city has 4,650 restaurants, around 900 bars and 190 clubs and discotheques. It also has more doner kebab shops than Istanbul!

The streets that meander through the German capital cover a distance of 5,350km (70km of which is autobahn) and these are lined with more than 400,000 trees. There are around 1.2 million cars registered in the city.

Currently we are placing into these health care facilities:

Vivantes ist the biggest municipal hospital group of Germany. The Vivantes Network of Healthcare contains 9 hospitals, 14 nursing homes, 1 ambulant rehabilitation center and multiple other healthcare institutions. Vivantes is a 100% subsidiary of the State of Berlin. The objectives of Vivantes are characterized by economic stability but also by the constant development and optimization of the medical care of our patients. The profits of Vivantes are therefore being fully used for investments in the scope and quality of our medicine and care. More than 13.000 employees are working in the Vivantes Network of Healtcare.

The Charité is one of the largest university hospitals in Europe. Here, 3800 doctors and scientists heal, do research and teach at the top international level. The Charité also has an international reputation for excellence in training. It extends over four campuses with more than 100 clinics and institutes bundled under 17 CharitéCenters. With 13,000 employees, the Charité generates about 1.2 billion euros in sales per year and is one of the largest employers in Berlin. In 2010, the Charité could look back and joyously celebrated its 300-year anniversary.


The Free and Hanseatic City of Hamburg, one of the 16 states of the federation, is the second largest city in Germany with its 1.7 million inhabitants. In this sense, it is a city as well as a state. Economically and culturally, Hamburg is also the centre of Northern Germany. 3.5 million people live in the 755 square kilometres large metropolitan region of Hamburg - for them, Hamburg is a shopping and cultural metropolis.

With 30 square metres of living space per person, Hamburg has the biggest average living space of all major cities in the world. As much as 14% of the city area is made up of green spaces and recreational areas. Hamburg has 2,302 bridges - more than Venice and Amsterdam combined. With over 90 consulates, Hamburg is second only to New York City. As a trade centre, Hamburg has always been outward-looking, that has shaped the mentality of Hamburg's inhabitants.

Currently we are negotiating the final terms of cooperation with local health care facilities.

The University Medical Center Hamburg-Eppendorf (German: Universitätsklinikum Hamburg-Eppendorf (UKE)) is the teaching hospital of the University of Hamburg and one of the largest hospitals in Hamburg, Germany. The UKE has 1460 beds and 121 day-care places and is listed to provide the capacity to dispatch emergency medical services.


Stuttgart is the capital of the state of Baden-Württemberg in southern Germany. The sixth-largest city in Germany, Stuttgart has a population of 600,038 (December 2008) while the metropolitan area has a population of 5.3 million (2008). The city lies at the centre of a densely populated area, surrounded by a ring of smaller towns. This area called Stuttgart Region has a population of 2.7 million.

Stuttgart's urban area has a population of roughly 1.8 million, making it Germany's seventh largest. Stuttgart is spread across a variety of hills (some of them vineyards), valleys and parks – unusual for a German city and often a source of surprise to visitors who primarily associate the city with its industrial reputation as the 'cradle of the automobile'. Stuttgart has the status of Stadtkreis, a type of self-administrating urban county. It is also the seat of the state legislature, the regional parliament and local council. Stuttgart is nicknamed the Schwabenmetropole (Swabian metropolis), because of the city's location in the centre of Swabia, and as a reference to the Swabian dialect spoken by its (autochthonous) inhabitants.

Currently we are negotiating the final terms of cooperation with local health care facilities.

Klinikum Stuttgart is one of Germany´s largest modern hospitals. More than 50 clinics and institutes organized in eleven medical centers provide all specialties and a broad range of services.
Renowned specialists supported by a competent staff of 6.400 working hand in hand for the benefit of our patients guarantee state-of-the-art medicine and optimum care.
Every year, more than 84.000 inpatients and 400.000 outpatients are treated in Klinikum Stuttgart. Furthermore, we are extremely experienced in receiving patients from all nationalities and cultures.
The major specialties include medical and surgical oncology, orthopedics with endoprosthetic surgery and restorative surgery, cardiology and heart surgery, abdominal and vascular surgery, neurosurgery, neurology and all specialties in paediatrics.


Munich is the capital and the largest city of the German state of Bavaria. It is located on the River Isar north of the Bavarian Alps. Munich is the third largest city in Germany, behind Berlin and Hamburg. About 1.42 million people live within the city limits. Munich was the host city of the 1972 Summer Olympics. The city's motto is "München mag dich" (Munich likes you). Before 2006, it was "Weltstadt mit Herz" (Cosmopolitan city with a heart). Modern Munich is a financial and publishing hub, and a frequently top-ranked destination for migration and expatriate location in livability rankings.

Currently we are negotiating the final terms of cooperation with local health care facilities.