Living and
Working in Trier

Connect with fellow expats in Trier
Join exciting events and groups
Get information in our Trier guides
Exchange tips about expat life in Trier

Daiki Saito

"When my company decided to send me to Essen, I took a quick look at the local community and said: Please do!"

Cristina Fernandez

"On InterNations I did not only meet interesting people but I also found a flat near Bochum and settled in quickly. A great platform."

Make the most of living and working in Trier

Expat living in Trier raises plenty of questions, for instance: ʺWhat are the requirements from German authorities to get a residence permit?”, ʺAre inland flights or national trains the cheaper option to travel from Munich to Berlin?ʺ, or ”Who can recommend telecommunication providers in town?”

Finding all this expat information about living and working in Trier takes a lot of time. Our Trier expat guide is there to make your relocation to Trier as easy as possible. Starting with restaurants and nightlife to information about local infrastructure, the guide covers all the different aspects of expat life in Trier.

Top Articles in the Trier Expat Guide

  • Moving to Trier

    With Germany’s high standard of living and low unemployment rate, Trier is a great city to start a new life of fascinating culture and abundant opportunities. Are you an expat moving to Trier? Find valuable information on climate, accommodation and more in our guide!
  • Living in Trier

    Planning to live in one of the oldest city in Germany? Trier was built by the Romans therefore enjoys plenty of architectural beauties and also has a variety of museums. Find other relevant information about healthcare, transportation and culture right here in our Expat Guide.
  • Working in Trier

    Are you an expat looking for working opportunities in Trier? This mid-size city holds an antique history, ancient architecture and is situated close to other important cities in Germany. Get to know all the necessary information before your arrival in terms of works permits, taxation and job hunting with InterNations.
  • How to Move within Germany

    After living in Germany for a while, some expats may face their first move within the country. While logistics are not that important in this case, there are some formalities you will need to take care of. In this article, we provide you with an informal to-do list for your move within Germany.
  • Sexism, Xenophobia & Racism in Germany

    While we have treated general safety and crime in Germany in a separate article, here we are aiming to give an overview of discrimination in the form of sexism and racism in Germany and how it affects the daily lives and wellbeing of the various social groups which are discriminated against.
  • German Newspapers and Print Media

    Although German newspapers come in an extraordinarily large and diverse number of titles, they are currently going through hard times. Owing to strong competition from TV and online media, German newspapers have been pressing and selling lower and lower numbers for the past couple of decades.
  • Looking for Jobs in Germany

    Jobs in Germany, particularly for citizens of a non-EU member state, can be rather difficult to find. Focus your job search on the service sector, where about 75% of Germany’s working population is employed: Expat jobs in manufacturing are rare, unless you are a qualified engineer.
  • Cost of Living in Germany

    Good news for expats: For the typical foreign assignee, the cost of living in Germany’s major cities is lower than in many other European metropolises. Our guide explains regional and income differences as well as common expenses in everyone’s budget.
  • Insurance in Germany

    Better safe than sorry: many German people seem to be fond of this old saying. Insurance in Germany is a lucrative and competitive market. For expats, it can be confusing to get an insight into this key topic. Our guide provides an introduction to risk awareness, essential plans, and common policies.
  • Domestic Tourism in Germany

    If you are an expatriate in dire need of some rest and recreation, Germany provides plenty of opportunities. Our guide introduces popular destinations for domestic tourism, from the best cities to visit over the seacoast to activities like hiking and cycling in Germany. Enjoy your break!
  • Taxes in Germany

    German taxation is often regarded as confusing and obscure. Indeed, the complex system of direct and indirect taxes in Germany, from inheritance tax and dog tax to excise duties and VAT, seems rather complicated to Germans and expats alike. Our InterNations guide is here to help!
  • Marriage in Germany

    When romance meets reality: Organizing their wedding in Germany can cost foreign residents some time and effort, especially for the required paperwork. Our expat guide introduces the legal framework for marriage in Germany. We provide administrative advice – and it’s your job to add the romance.
  • How to Get a German Visa

    While Germany doesn’t offer popular migrant visa programs, like Australia or the US, there are some kinds of visas expats may be interested in. Applications mostly depend on two factors: nationality and reason for moving. Our guide features a handy overview of German visa requirements.
  • Driving in Germany

    Driving in Germany gives you the possibility to explore the country via the third largest expressway system in the world. Maybe you will even want to purchase a vehicle made by one of the many world famous German car manufacturers. Our guide briefs you on what to expect of Germany’s traffic.

Information on the Expat Life in Trier

Are you looking specifically for tax consultants in town or a doctor speaking your native language in Germany? In addition to our expat guide, the expat directory for Trier provides you with listings of all expatriate-relevant locations and relocation services in Trier. Furthermore, you might want to also consider our Trier expats forum to receive first hand information from your fellow expats.

Simply become a member of InterNations Trier and you’ll be warmly received with a friendly Grüß Gott among our expats living and working in Trier.