French higher education system is world class and dynamic training the leaders of a nation that plays a central role in the domains of science, business, and culture.
Today France is the world's fourth largest economy and second largest exporter of services. France's success and credentials far larger and wider. That France is a synonym to Fashion world is only a very surfacial understanding of France. French scientists, engineers, and designers are known around the world through Airbus, the TGV (high-speed train), the Ariane rocket, the discovery of the human immune-deficiency virus, high fashion, luxury goods, fine food and wine, and much more.
When the point of education is taken into consideration, to french it is a world tradition to welcome foreign students. The French education has a history which takes you back to 800 years and the students from all over come to France to study. Today, French universities have added a new dimension to their higher education.
The quality of life is what makes France so attractive to foreigners. The diversity of French land-scapes, traditions, heritage, culture.... gastronomy, France only invite you to come and see by yourself.
French people have one of the highest standards of living in the world, with their country among the best placed in the United Nations reports. Since the 1950s, first economic growth and then social and technological progress have brought about profound changes in France and ushered in the consumer and leisure era. Economic and social development has led to some standardisation of lifestyles and consumer spending, particularly reducing differences between urban and town dwellers. Nevertheless, regional identities remain strong and are an important element in the geographical and cultural mosaic of France, which mirrors the diversity of Europe itself and makes France the world's most popular tourist destination.
Health is a major concern of the French: The proportion of the French household budget allocated to health is growing for several reasons. Three quarters of medical expenses are still covered by social security, contributions have steadily increased, as has the direct contribution of households. Finally, people are increasingly turning to the medical profession for help with life's problems and less willing to put up with what was previously regarded as inevitable: pain, physical defects and the effects of ageing.