Outgoing Internship

Back at home


Here you will find an overview of the things you need to consider after completing an internship abroad.

What documents are required after the stay?

After the end of your Erasmus+ internship abroad, you must have the Traineeship Certificate (in the Learning Agreement under "Section to be completed after the mobility") completed and signed by your employer within five weeks. You upload the complete document on Mobility Online.

In addition, you must upload your actual dates of stay and your confirmation of stay to Mobility Online. If your internship abroad includes a compulsory internship, you will need to upload your student transcript in which the internship was credited to us on Mobility Online as well.

Should you have done a graduate internship, then proof of graduation must be uploaded and should you have obtained a top-up, then the relevant proof must also be uploaded to Mobility Online.


The templates for the Traineeship Certificate and the Confirmation of Stay are provided on Mobility Online, where you can also download them.

Online Linguistic Support (OLS)

At the end of the mobility, participants can take a second language test to assess the development of their individual language skills.

Reflection workshop

The reflection workshop includes a brief presentation and exchange within the group. The workshop is the third part of the (voluntary) Study Abroad Seminar. You can participate in the workshop even if you have not participated in the first two parts of the seminar. The certificates of participation will be presented at the end of the workshop. The Study Abroad Seminar can be credited towards the Intercultural Skills Certificate (2 ECTS) if all three parts have been completed.

Intercultural Skills Certificate

It’s high time to demonstrate your intercultural skills! Intercultural competence and an understanding of interculturalism are increasingly becoming key qualifications for future careers. Both signify confidence in your ability to move in different cultural and linguistic settings, to think inclusively, and to feel secure in the role of “being foreign”. Intercultural skills also include a solid level of fluency in foreign languages, a great talent for observation, and openness to people from different cultural backgrounds.