/ How To Study In Poland and stay with my GF? Inability to move to Poland looks stupid.
For all those talking about 1st world and 3rd world (which are redundant cold-war definitions), Turkey was a first world nation, being a member of NATO since 1952, while Poland was a second world nation, being a founding member of the Warsaw pact.
For the Original Poster: most of us are (un)lucky enough to fall in love a couple of times in our late teens, and think it is the real deal. 2 things you need to do:
(1) go to Poland for a holiday and have a great time with your girlfriend.
(2) keep being a studious kid, keep dreaming, talk to teachers and your school about career paths and scholarships.
Millions of Turkish people have emigrated to Europe in the last century, and if you are persistent and smart you will also be able to. Nothing is going to shoot down a romance quicker than a guy with no money, no connections, no qualifications and no job prospects. My Polish wife and I started, but the reason I managed to sustain it was not emotions and attraction, but money, jobs, patience and qualifications (same for her, too).
However, you don't have to do all that in Poland or Turkey. I'd suggest looking into studying in Germany - perhaps Berlin. You'd have the benefit of an established community of Turkish people for support and advice, and more extensive and potentially more financially viable exchange arrangements as a student. Check out this page on Deustcher Akademischer Austausch Dienst:
If she is the one, you may be able to get married and get a visa: however I'd seriously doubt that would be your best option. I reckon studying in Germany is your best option, if you are as good as you say you are. If you think your relationship would grow and flourish while you were a poor-ass non-polish-speaking student living in Poznan, I think it would flourish even more if you showed some initiative and made your own viable plan. She could join you, or you could see eachother every second weekend and thus figure out if its worth it.
And if it doesn't work out, if you study in Germany you're still on the way to a good European career. If it doesn't work out in Poznan, I think you are far more likely to end up with no money and no friends, half way through a qualification you don't really want, having used up all your family favours and exhausted yourself.
Anyway, just my 2 cents!