Discover how to save time and money, by managing your finances and overseas transactions with ease.
Language expert Albert Both explains why learning Dutch isn’t that difficult and offers helpful tips on how to learn Dutch fast and effectively.
Tackle the ‘tongue-twister’ language taste delicious Dutch food, find fun clubs, make new connections, discover the secret to finding a new home, how to access financial services or register for an educational course, and more at the "i am not a tourist" Expat Fair.
Political correctness and closing the curtains were just two habits American expat Melissa Adams had to lose in the Netherlands.
Amsterdam is estimated to attract 30 million tourists by 2025, but what impact do all those visitors have on the lives of locals who have to live there?
Do you replace 'thanks' with 'hoor'? If you're learning Dutch, these 25 fun tips can help you sound more like a Dutch local.
Everything you need to know before riding away on your Dutch bicycle: Dutch cycling rules, safety locks and how to rent or buy a bike in the Netherlands.
If you're aged 18–28, have your say in ThinkYoung's survey for your chance to win an iPad mini or a Spotify Premium three-months voucher!
How easy is it to make Dutch friends? Don't expect to be invited to their home, say expats, but once you break the ice you will have a loyal Dutch friend for life.
If you're still offended by bad customer service and don't complain about the weather, your warning bells should start ringing.
From a relaxed work life to 'non-existent' customer service, expats in the Netherlands talk about the 'norms' of living and working in the Netherlands.
Just how Dutch are you? Moving to the Netherlands changes you in the strangest ways.
'Kies mijn kant'! These words may elicit giggles and guffaws from English speakers but they have completely different — and very innocent — meanings in Dutch.
What names work internationally? Amsterdam Mamas lists the best names that are easy to pronounce for both Dutch and English speakers — and some names to avoid.
Once you're referred to as the biblical characters 'Abraham' or 'Sarah', you know you're getting old – and wise – and that invitations for a 'circle party' must have been sent.
Do children use the teacher's first name, surname or just 'teacher' – and what does this reflect about local culture?