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How To Teach English In China
China is a big country and it is best to research where you want to settle before you go to China to teach English, it may make Your job search process is easier. Do you want to live in a large metropolis (e.g. Beijing, Shanghai)? A city with a long history in China (e.g., Xi'an, Nanjing)? A warm city (e.g. Shenzhen, Hainan)? Or a cold city? And so on.
Once you've decided which city to go to, you'll want to start thinking about where you'll teach English, whether you'll work at a private language school, a university, or a high school.
Each has its own pros and cons. Finding a job in high school can be the hardest unless you use some sort of volunteer agency. Private schools are usually a bit more expensive and classes are smaller, but a college job can provide you with housing and maybe a little help in handling the You will get more help with visas and more.
Once you've narrowed it down to a few cities you're interested in and the kind of school you'd like to teach at, you can start doing research and find contact information for a specific school/university. If you want to teach at a university, a good place to start your search is on Wikipedia. They have a "Universities in mainland China". Even if Wikipedia doesn't have a page related to the university, you can type the university name into Google. Many Chinese universities have English websites. For private language schools, this can be a bit difficult. If you know someone in China, they will be an invaluable resource. If you don't know anyone, try typing the city name + "English language school" and other variations into Google. Check out job sites and search expat websites for each city. These sites usually have job listings.
When you find an employment opportunity that interests you, send them a resume and cover letter. Even if you can't find the right person's email address, hopefully, someone will forward it. Most universities are always looking to hire outside faculty, so even if they don't have a job listed, they may want to hire you. Of course, if you can find the actual job in the classified section online, that's even better, because you'll have the specific contact for that job! Information!
Before you find the right job, you may want to send your resume to a few places. Don't hesitate to ask potential employers a lot of questions about their universities, your responsibilities, etc. You are considering moving to a foreign country for this job! Make sure they will help you with all the necessary paperwork (visas, residency permits, medical exams, etc.).
The place where you'll be teaching should send you an invitation letter so you can get a Z from the Chinese embassy or consulate in your country. Visa (work visa). You'll also need a visa application form, your passport, and a passport photo. The cost of the visa is about $50, but you can also pay extra if you wait until the last minute to get your visa. Once you are in China, you will have a residence permit in your passport, which will be used as a multiple-entry visa for the duration of your work in China. Entry visa, so you only need a single entry visa.
If you don't speak Chinese, a Chinese phrasebook will be your best friend until you learn how to communicate with taxi drivers, order food, etc. and the basic vocabulary of other basic necessities. Most Chinese cities have some decent American/western restaurants if you know where to find them. Be aware that most places don't accept credit cards, so be sure to bring enough cash/traveler's checks to last you the first!