Joanna: Since the 2004 EU enlargement, when Poland joined the EU, many Germans began to learn Polish - there was a real trend. Mikolaj: During the enlargement, German newspapers wrote a lot about Poland: what's it like for Germans in Poland? It was great and I think through that, Poland won quite a lot of popularity.
In Germany, it's up to the one without a car to ask to be taken. Certainly, Mikolaj and I live together and use the language on a daily basis, but that's not a real exchange like being in Poland. Joanna: Ich studiere Tanzwissenschaft – im Kulturbereich gibt es leider nicht viele Jobs.
In Poland saying 'no' is perceived as impolite, in Germany it's not a problem. Und man ist nicht so offen für Immigranten, was daran liegt, dass man perfekte Deutschkenntnisse braucht.
And if you need some dating inspiration, take a look at our articles covering everything from our favourite Polish restaurants in the UK to our top 3 Polish celebrities who we’d love to date.
We’ve even put together our favourite Polish recipes so you can show-off in the kitchen and whip up your very own Polish feast.
Joanna: That you can still read very old Polish texts because the language has, over the centuries, changed very little.
I like that it's such a rich language in terms of vocabulary. Moreover, here we get the feeling that our work as teachers is appreciated.We’re a dating site that lets you go deeper where you can select your preferred dates’ “must haves” right down to the colour of their eyes!As a member of you can experience dating in a unique way by registering for our nights and socials.Plus, it's difficult in Germany as an immigrant because you need to speak perfect German.But anyhow, we've studied Polish and work as Polish teachers.Berlin: You say that Berlin is a happier place than Warsaw. Mikolaj: Berlin is polycentric and you can easily organise your day around town. What we really don't like is the dentists (laughs). German dentists take a look at your teeth and then suggest treatment - for a cool €2,000!