7 other countries Indian students should go for higher education
- If your dream to study in the USA has been cut short thanks to Trump's H-1B visa order, then you could look at these other countries where your educational aspirations won't face any bans
Did you know? Japan boasts Asia’s highest number of Nobel prize winners thanks to to its extraordinary academic tradition. With approximately 780 universities from which to choose, as well as specialized vocational institutions, the academic options for international students are nearly boundless. University of Tokyo, Kyoto University, Keio University are some of the famous names out there. In fact, Japan is allowing more coursework to be taught in English; recruiting global teaching staff; and encouraging both inbound and outbound international exchange programs and absorbing a certain percentage of the international graduates in their job structure.
The country has excellent graduate prospects. It is out of the ordinary, you get a peek into the amazingly reclusive Chinese culture and yet learn so much. The Chinese government is offering a wide range of funding opportunities to attract international students, including more than 40,000 scholarships at 277 institutions.
Germany's higher education landscape primarily consists of internationally well-ranked public universities, some of which receive special funding because the government deems them "excellent institutions." If you learn German, nothing like it but don’t stress over it as English is an accepted medium of study there. About 900 undergraduate or graduate degrees are offered exclusively in English, with courses ranging from engineering to social sciences.
If you can survive the strong undercurrent of racism against Indians, then sure why not?In fact, according to a survey conducted in Australia, there has been a rise in the number of Indian students studying there, close to 13 per cent. The Australian education system comprises of around 41 universities; among which, 37 are public universities and are directly funded by the Government. Some universities even allow their students to pursue double degrees, in which they can major in two fields of study.
Colleges like École Normale Supérieure, Pierre and Marie Curie University, Paris-Sud University make the country a that you ought to explore for education and no, you don’t need to be French to understand what goes on in these colleges. There are over a 100 English language undergraduate programs in France offered by various private universities.
Norwegian universities do not charge tuition fees for international students. The Norwegian higher education system is similar to the one in the United States: Class sizes are small and professors are easily approachable. Many Norwegian universities offer programs taught in English. But be warned the living costs for expats is really, really high. You could check out top colleges like University of Oslo, Norwegian University of Science and Technology etc
Best part - no tuition fees, and there are a large number of university programs in English. All you need to do is take care of your living expenses there. Finland has somehow managed to keep university education entirely state-funded – even for international students. University of Helsinki , University of Turku, Aalto University and University of Oulu are some of the most sought-after colleges there. Not to mention, Finland makes for a great picture postcard to send back home.