For college students, studying abroad may be an eye-opening experience. Here is a comprehensive list of 10 benefits of studying abroad.
From the challenge of waking up for early morning classes to contemplating one’s role in the bigger picture of university life, first semester away from home can prove to be a true test.
Even if you do not like sports, you will like Penn State football.
Read this if you're into sports or thinking of becoming an athlete at UCSB.
So what's the deal with sports at Columbia? Here's a helpful list.
Whether its varsity football or its club sports, the University of Michigan has a notable athletic tradition. With its devotion to excellence and honor, and , the Wolverine legacy makes most athletes happy to be able to call themselves Wolverines.
The most important thing a prospective student must realize about Tulane sports is that Tulane students love their school in spite of its lackluster athletic program, not because of it. Sports at Tulane are easy to miss if you aren't paying attention so we've provided prospective students with a list of the ten things everyone should know about sports on campus.
When I was applying to Denison, some highlighted aspects about the school were not quite what I have found as a student. This doesn’t mean that Denison lied or even misrepresented the facts — it just means that certain qualities or situations about the school were different from what I have experienced. The following is a list of important information that you might like to know before you arrive at Denison.
Fast facts about sports at Virginia Tech!
A short guide to sports at Davidson.
Freshman year at New York University is often marked with a blitzkrieg of decisions. Students are often flabbergasted with countless choices that occasionally do not go well.
If you are an incoming freshman or just a college sports nut, here are ten things you must know about Vassar's sports scene.
Most people would agree that broomball is an unusual sport. It generally consists of wearing special shoes, slipping around on ice, and batting at a ball with a specially prepared broom. At UVM, however, broomball is the university’s most popular intramural sport. A bizarre mixture of field hockey and ice hockey, often the enormous amount of interest in the sport results in the university having to turn students away.
Want to learn abotu UVM sports? Here is a top-ten guide to the most important things you need to know about Vermont's athletics.
A guide for incoming freshmen about the sports scene at University of Rhode Island
Why is it that a drinking age of 15 works in Denmark but one of 18 couldn’t work in the U.S.? Are our cultures really that different?
Freshman year is at once exciting, scary and overwhelming, no less so at Princeton than anywhere else. Most students arrive not knowing anyone, armed only with the comforting knowledge that they were one of the few lucky and talented enough to make it through the increasingly competitive admissions process. Once the freshmen step on campus, the importance of SATs and high school GPAs fade away and they are suddenly bombarded with the staggering amount of opportunities Princeton affords.
A top ten guide to everything a freshman needs to know about the Fighting Irish sports and traditions.
These are the words on the lips of countless college upperclassmen when they look back on their freshman year of college. Talk to anyone who’s been there, and they’ll tell you at least one thing they regret, and even more things they’re glad they did.
Sports at Ohio State are really special. Here's why.
A guide for facts all incoming freshmen need to know about athletics at University of Delaware.
A guide for incoming freshmen about what they need to know about Vanderbilt's sports scene.
An incoming freshman's guide to sports at UNL.
A student's guide to the most important aspects of University of Virginia sports.
An incoming freshman's guide to everything they need to know about Villanova's sports.
It is often said that wisdom comes from age and experiences, so as an upperclassmen that went through what most of you will experience in a year or two here is an account of common freshman mistakes courtesy of myself and some of my fellow Dartmouth undergraduates.
10 facts about University of Arizona sports.
A top ten list of things every incoming BC freshman should know about the athletics scene.
A short list of UCSC sports facts.
A short list of FSU sports facts.
A short list of Colgate sports facts.
Case sports facts every incoming student should read.
Information for Carleton freshmen.
Every freshman interested in sports must read this.
This past year, one of ESPN’s most popular SportsCenter announcers, Scott Van Pelt, declared Madison, WI, “The best college sports town in America.” Nothing made Badger fans happier than to read in print what they already knew.
3. Don’t over count the number of push-ups Bucky does. It’s the number on the scoreboard labeled “points.”
I was shocked to find that the majority of the students are white, middle class, Californians.
I had always heard bits and pieces about Florida State being a party school but I never really paid attention or thought anything of it before I moved to Tallahassee.
There are a few basic things that students should know about the University of Arizona before attending.
There are definitely some things I could have known beforehand to prepare me for what I would eventually learn the hard way, especially about the social scene at the University of California Santa Cruz.
Students recount their biggest mistakes and best decisions made during their freshman year at Wake Forest.
UVM upper-classmen share faux pas during their first taste of freedom
Freshman year: new classes, new atmospheres, new social networks, new mores—it can be taxing. And, of course, along the way, there will be new decisions. Decisions that can be incredible, eye opening, and life changing. And then there are others—decisions that can certainly be described as aforementioned, but maybe not in such a positive light.
Many of decisions I made that first year came to follow me throughout my career as an undergrad. It is a year with the potential to tip the scales—whether they tip in your favor is up to you.
I am about to enter my third year at UC Santa Cruz, and although I like to think that I am still morphing into the high school image of my college self, I can attribute a lot of my growing up to the choices, both good and bad, I made freshman year.
All college students seem to love their schools, but their ultimate happiness is found by taking a lot of chances; some chances proving themselves to be as mistakes, and others as successes. These successes are just a small part of what makes college the incredible experience that it is. At the University of Wisconsin-Madison, there are many open doors in which both missteps and triumphs are found.
Upper-classmen recount best and worst decisions made at the beginning of their college careers
You're in friendly Florida, get involved!
We joke that a Bryn Mawr girl never does anything but homework, and sometimes it is more reality than a joke. My biggest mistake of my freshman year was not getting involved in the community, both at Bryn Mawr the local area.
Spring Break is a rite of passage for many college students. It's also a crook's favorite time of the year. Young students, who are busy having fun and soaking up the sun, may be blissfully unaware of the dangers lurking at hotels, resorts, bars and beaches. Those heading out of town this spring should review these safety tips to ensure their trip goes as planned and doesn't end up on an episode of 'Vacation Nightmares' instead.
Whether you want to completely transform yourself for the new year, or simply get better grades, we've got a list of resolutions to enrich your college experience.
Here are five of the best study apps that are sure to have your back during finals week.
Not sure what you want to do for the rest of your life? Here are eight tips to help you choose a major.
Is it better to start at a community college or university? Here’s what it's like to go from a community college to a four-year college.
Did you know that you can experience the excitement of living abroad while gaining experience outside the classroom?
Before you write them off, check out these 12 reasons why summer classes may be the best thing ever.
In school, you rely on your brain — a lot. But if you’re not getting enough sleep, your brain has a hard time processing and retaining information. Use these tips to recharge your brain like a brand new cell phone.
How are you supposed to know what you want to do with the rest of your life when you've never had a "real job" before? Here are ten tips to help you choose the best college major for you.
Working as a full-time student is difficult, but we have six tips that can help you maintain a work-life balance and keep you from going insane.
We are about to enter the most competitive job market in history, so we need to take advantage of every opportunity to gain an edge. Not only will a minor make you a well-rounded individual, but it can also give you a leg up in the job market, and it won't take you any longer to graduate if you plan it right.
Not sure what to do during winter break? We have ten great ideas that will keep you from being bored.
Socializing is just as important as getting your homework done. Trust us!
You don't have to be naturally crafty to make these gifts, and they'll save you a lot of money.
Learn the most effective ways to prepare for tests and increase your GPA.
Life as a first-generation college student is pretty unique, but Aziz Ansari captures it perfectly.
College is stressful, but the sooner you learn how to effectively manage your stress, the better you'll be at managing stress for the rest of your life.
How a simple college gathering turned into a deliciously meaningful tradition.
Do you procrastinate? Here's how to stop.
If you aren't going home for Thanksgiving, we have six great alternatives!
Share your unique experience, get your college's attention to encourage change, and help out prospective students. Why it's important to review your college.
Whether it's something your teacher said in class, or an essay you think deserves a better score, talking to your teacher is well worth it!
One week to Halloween and you still don't know what to be? Try these inexpensive last-minute DIY Halloween costumes.
With student debt at an all-time high, it's fair to question whether or not the cost of college tuition is worth the investment.
The recent school shooting at Umpqua Community College makes Texas’ new "campus carry" law absurd.
Recently, the results of a historic college sexual assault survey were released. The findings show that it's more prevalent than you may think.
The beginning of your freshman year of college can be overwhelming, but you're not alone. If you stick it out, there's a lot to look forward to.
Forget stressing about the "freshman 15". Here are 10 tips for staying healthy and happy in college.
University of Texas invests $1.7 million to research the national campus sexual assault crisis.
Publishers charge a fortune for textbooks because, well, they can. Can open-source textbooks put a stop to that?
We've all been there. Paying a fortune for your textbooks, then only getting a fraction of it back at the end of the semester. Here are six ways to fight back and save money on your textbooks.
To get a great letter of recommendation, you need to build a relationship with your professor. Here's how in four simple steps.
It's common for students to move away to college, but a new trend suggests their parents are moving with them. Is this good for anyone?
Your Facebook profile as part of your college grade, your Twitter handle on a job application: Why social media is more important than you think.
Underage drinking is a reality for many college students. Read a mom's first-hand account of her son's seven-hour stay in a police holding cell.
Studying abroad is a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity and the people who do it say it's the greatest experience of their life. So what does it take to go from standing in the student center to taking a selfie in front of the Eiffel Tower? It's easier than you might think!
College summer breaks were awesome, but looking back on it, I wish I'd done more. Here are three opportunities I wish I'd taken advantage of during my college summer breaks.
From skydiving to appearing in a movie, these summer jobs will pay you while you cross things off your bucket list.
They say you're not a real student until you've been to your school's football games. So are those expensive season tickets worth it?
Tired of eating Ramen noodles? Want to know how to make your own dorm decor? Follow these 10 social media accounts to get the 411 on everything you need to know about college life and more!
Will you be heading to college for the first time this fall? Forget all those posts about getting along with your roommate or fighting the Freshman 15. Here are the real five things that every freshmen needs to know.
Congratulations, you survived high school! Now, it's time to chill out and just enjoy the summer. Wrong! Before you can enjoy those lazy days by the pool or sleep for days on end, there are five critical tasks you'll need to complete if you want to start college on the right foot.
Have you decided which college will be your new home this fall? If you still can't figure out where you want to go, don't flip a coin - check out these simple suggestions for making the best choice for your future. But hurry, the national college decision deadline is just around the corner!
Living with a total stranger doesn't have to be that scary. Just follow our tips for making first contact and starting your semester off on the right foot. Who knows? You might end up with your future best friend as a bunk buddy!
Over the next few weeks, college students will be hunkering down and preparing for midterm exams. I don't know if colleges intentionally schedule them during fall festivities, such as homecoming and Halloween, or they simply want to send you home for the holidays sweating about your grades. In any case, if you are tackling midterms for the first time, you might be surprised to learn that college exams are in no way similar to those you took in high school. Even the brightest students will need to put in some study time. If you want to do well on your exams, simply follow these tips for surviving your exams this semester.
You've spent the last 18 years taking care of your child and now it's time to let him go. Part of you may be excited over the idea of having a little more space in the house, but if you are like most parents, you're starting to dread that moment when you have to say goodbye. I won't lie and say it's going to be easy, but these three simple tips may help you start this new adventure on the right foot or at least help you get off the campus before making a big scene.
Remember the good old days when students went off to college and parents communicated by snail mail? Now, students run into their parents online, receive text messages at all hours of the day, and generally feel as though mom and dad are looking over their shoulders even when they are hundreds of miles away. No wonder students can't seem to break free from their parents and learn to stand on their own. If you have trouble getting your parents to let go, check out these tips for creating a healthy balance between your parents' need for information and your right to privacy. The secret is keeping them in the loop!
Over the years, we have asked college upperclassmen and college grads to share their college advice. In addition to the usual suggestions about taking classes and grades seriously and making sure to finish with a degree, we learned a lot about some of the other aspects of college living. Here are just a few excerpts from our collection of advice from those who have been there.
Leaving behind mom's cooking can be hard for many new college students. By learning to eat right from the start, you'll not only help reduce the risk of unwanted weight gain, you'll learn to live a healthier, happier lifestyle! Follow these simple guidelines to avoiding the Freshman 15.
The darker side of being in a sorority: pressure to maintain an image, exorbitant costs, and frenemies.
The best gadgets for note-taking in class
You’ve got to make moves in order to make your transition from college into the rest of your life as smooth as possible. Here’s the catch: in order to do that, you need to make sure you take advantage of your time at college and mold yourself into the most successful, well-rounded student you can be. In short: you gotta make yourself look good.
For four years, you’ve been floating in a collegiate bubble thinking that the world is your oyster, seasoned with potential and sautéed in a sauce of dreams-come-true.
Plagiarism is harder to define in our increasingly interdependent world.
Graduating on time
Is college worth it?
In this article, we’ve highlighted a few of the more useful social media websites for college students so that your student can maximize these sites to enhance their college experience.
Avoid the crowded library during midterms with these tech assets.
How can students take advantage of school resources to make the most of their college academic experience instead of just being a number?
Many students talk about an interest in business as a career, and they immediately assume that a business degree is the way to go. For some, a business degree might be the appropriate academic path. For others, it is important to explore a major that sparks his or her intellectual curiosity and will prepare the student for a career in the business world without committing specifically to an undergraduate business degree. One of the questions that students often ask is, “What is the difference between a business degree and an economics degree?”
Earning an engineering degree in the US can lead to many business opportunities as an employee of a company or as an entrepreneur.
Want to get the jump on academics in college? Just follow the advice of students who have already made it through freshman year.
Every campus has that token faculty member who will come up in conversation long after her students graduate, probably due to her classroom antics and quirky stories. Our campus reps interviewed their favorite educators and asked them candid questions for your viewing pleasure.
As long as there has been homework, there have been students looking for ways to put it off just a little bit longer, so you won’t be the only one cramming calc notes as you run to your exam, or handing in your final paper still warm from the printer. In the words of Mark Twain, “Never put off until tomorrow what you can do the day after tomorrow.”
The college experience—the one you dreamed about while poring over countless applications and sorting through exam dates—isn't based solely on the idea of being in a brand new atmosphere and environment. It isn't even based solely upon the structure of a university curriculum. Yes, though it's radically different from what you may be familiar with in high school, much more comes into play in shaping your overall collegiate experience.
Everyone dreads writer’s block at crunch time, especially when you have no idea how to start that final 15 page assignment. All your attempts at an eloquent and catchy first paragraph amount to the same annoying sentence. While you can
Ah, the college thesis. For some, it’s a proud choice to go above and beyond in the pursuit of academic excellence. For others, it’s a requirement that sneaks up to put a brutal cap on four years of higher education.
Even though your college offers a few attention-grabbing courses (after all, one of the reasons you picked your school was because they had a class called Mo Money Mo Problems: Economics and Rap Music from Notorious B.I.G. to Kanye West), it isn’t all that easy to get into these gems.
The difference between administration-enforced rules and honor codes – which usually involve students holding each other accountable for following rules – is like the difference between high school and college.
How much should your career influence your major? There’s no right answer—it all depends on your priorities, your goals, and your school. On one extreme: College is meant for exploring options and expanding boundaries. You have four years to take classes that interest you; you have the rest of your life to be career-minded. On the other extreme: College is a training ground. You should go in with a career goal and take courses that will help you succeed.
Mistakes, bad professors, and 8 a.m. Friday classes will probably befall you, despite the best-laid plans. The good news is that there is no right answer when it comes to picking classes.
Doing good research is all about preparation, approaching a project with a plan and executing that plan. Sound complicated? Well, it’s not.
We’ve all experienced that nauseating anxiety after realizing an exam has crept up on us.
Procrastination is the curse of many college students. By the time your student reaches college, many are already experts at avoiding the inevitable. They will probably get it done, but not without a constant and looming pressure that builds until, the night before, they cram, sometimes all night long, to finish or prepare. The result is seldom going to be their best work. This article explores ways to guide them away from procrastination.
The American Opportunity Credit is designed to help parents and students pay part of the cost of the first four years of college. The new credit modifies the existing Hope Credit for tax years 2009 and 2010, making it available to a broader range of taxpayers, including many with higher incomes and those who owe no tax. It also adds required course materials to the list of qualifying expenses and allows the credit to be claimed for four post-secondary education years instead of two.
As the weeks of summer vacation whiz by, the reality of your child’s impending departure for college becomes harder to ignore. If your son or daughter is like most other college-bound students, little packing has actually taken place and few plans about the move have been solidified. Whether the college is 300 or 3,000 miles away, a little preparation will help the transition go much more smoothly, for you and your child.
More sleep in college will limit the risk of injury and improve brain function.
Cheap jewelry can ruin your skin
Advice for avoiding the dreaded freshman 15.
From selecting courses to buying textbooks, there are a number of decisions to be made; however, one important decision—health insurance—is often overlooked.
In recent years, a number of colleges across the country have prohibited smoking on campus. This raises the question: is it the administration’s right and responsibility to police tobacco smoking?
Wondering if that prepackaged first aid kit will really save you after a post-breakup throw-a-thon or during a bout of the pre-test runs? Here are the first aid essentials according to the pros that will cure almost anything.
The dining hall will sustain you through lunch and dinner. But at 3:30 A.M., when your watery eyes can’t stand another minute of computer glare, the snack time choice is yours.
The all-you-care-to-eat dining plan has been a staple on college campuses for many years. But is the all-you-care-to-eat dining plan the right option to meet the needs of students?
Taking care of yourself, both physically and mentally, may be another expense you face in college. Find out early on what your school has to offer.
It was about my junior year when I felt that I really started to get the hang of being a college student.
As every student who’s managed a busy schedule knows, stress is a normal part of everyday life. College students, especially freshmen, are particularly prone to stress because of the transitional nature of college life. They must adjust to being away from home for the first time, maintain a high level of academic achievement, juggle schoolwork with other responsibilities, make decisions about their careers and develop new interpersonal relationships.
Moving away from home might be something you’ve been looking forward to for a long time (Freedom! No curfew! No nagging!)…but you’ll probably miss the convenience of living with mom and dad more than you realize. Here are a few tips to make the adjustment a little easier, whether you’re moving across the country or just across town.
A college senior takes a look back on their time in college.
A college senior looks back on her experiences in college and tells what she would've done differently freshman year.
How to Feng Shui your dorm room
College advice list from a graduating senior
Tips for going green in college
Dorm supplies you actually need
Dealing with the inherent pressure of moving into your college dorm.
HerCampus.com editors give the best places to shop online.
Where to store your things when you go away over the summer during college.
Laundry advice since your parents aren't doing it for you while you're in college.
Spring Cleaning Supplies
Hercampus.com editors explain the correct way of pronouncing the names of your favorite fashion companies.
A list of everything to bring with you to college
HerCampus.com's Real Life College Guy answers questions about what freaks him out in the bedroom.
Hercampus.com editors explain how to to well without looking too young or too old.
Scott Rosen, her gay best friend, sounds off on questions about sex.
Hercampus.com editors give tips on what not to wear during rush.
HerCampus Editors explain how you can deal with your ex-boyfriend while you're on campus together.
HerCampus.com's gay best friend, Scott Rosenfeld, critiques fashion misfortunes.
Hercampus.com editors explain the five items of clothing every girl should have in her closet.
HerCampus.com editors go over the phrase college students utter all the time: 'I love you.'
These gadgets will help the most during parents weekend
HerCampus.com advice on the dangers of pre-dating.
You're not gonna want to go on Spring Break without these accessories
HerCampus editors answer the question many high school girls must answer. Should you stay with your high school sweetheart when you head off to college?
HerCampus editors discuss female virginity in college.
We asked undergrads across the country who've seen it all to let us in on their worst—and best—freshman year decisions. Read on and learn from their rookie mistakes—unless you don't mind being known as "that freshman."
Editors at HerCampus breakdown the various codes separating guys and gals.
Hercampus experts explain how technology has changed the rules of college dating.
Expert opinion about the college relationship timeline from the editors at HerCampus.com
Be the envy of all your friends at school with the best musical equipment around
Building your resume with an array of diverse experiences and skills has become an essential part of the college experience—but those experiences don’t have to be limited to internships. Check out these seven ways to expand your resume and make it that much more impressive.
Here's a video sneak peek at fraternity and sorority life.
For most people, going to college means adapting to a whole new way of life. It’s probably a good idea to come to campus at least moderately prepared for the personal and social adjustments that lay ahead. Here’s some lifestyle advice from students who’ve been there and learned those lessons firsthand.
As a parent, it's a good idea for you to learn about fraternities and sororities so you can help your student make the best decision about whether or not he or she should be part of the Greek life. Educate yourself by reading our guide to fraternities and sororities.
Weekends on campus: keg stands, vodka in plastic bottles and garbage bags filled to the brim with red cups…right? While some colleges are synonymous with wild nights, others are a worry-wart parent's dream. Read on to find out how dozens of schools stack up.
College: work hard, play hard, right? Between the studying and the partying, it’s easy to get a little worn out from all the action. Here are a few suggestions for those looking for a quiet night in, away from the library and the party scene.
A case of college Senioritis can have long-lasting consequences, and it’s worth your while to turn down that music for a bit and think about what you intend to get done over the course of the year.
The College Party. It’s been immortalized in crude comedies like Old School and TV shows like Greek, but not every college party is just togas and kegs.
Now that my sophomore year has come to a close, it suddenly dawns on me that I am halfway done with my college career. I am two years away from being done with school forever. It is such a shattering thought because school is all I’ve known my entire life. All of a sudden, I’m not so excited to leave.
In a series of videos, undergrads describe the issues that matter to students on their campuses. Biking may seem quaint—but apparently it can be dangerous. Textbook costs can break the bank. And what is the “Gentleman’s Rule,” anyway?
So you’ve seen all the movies and TV shows and know what to expect from college—frolicking on the lawn, jell-o wrestling, intellectual stimulation. But there’s more to college than what you see in the glossy catalogues and on Greek every week. Here are a few college clichés that don’t always deliver.
On some college campuses, it’s easy to develop an exaggerated sense of safety. Many buildings are within walking distance, you’re surrounded by students your age, and hey—you’re at college! What could go wrong?
Our parents (well, most of them) did the dinner-and-a-movie thing, but our generation has pioneered the random hookup. This February, we thought we’d take some time before Valentine’s Day to investigate exactly what goes on when the lights go out at campuses across the country.
So they may be getting ready to leave college, but seniors certainly remember their college highs… and lows. Of course, no one has received their diploma having explored every millimeter of campus life. But hey, it’s worth a shot! Here are some definite oops that you should avoid:
If American comedies are any indicator, you won’t have much fun in college unless you join a frat.
College is about more than Neitszche, lattes and theoretical physics; it’s also the place you really grow into adulthood. It’s the transition between living with your parents and living on your own, and if you don’t fully exploit it you could be cheating yourself out of half your experience. So in between the Frisbee and the cram sessions, think about doing the following things.
The journey towards choosing a school—from the applications, recommendations and deadlines to anticipating the big envelope in the mail—has led you to this: freshman orientation. Both underrated and overly hyped, depending on the college, orientation really and truly is what you make of it. Besides the introductory de rigueur, such as registering for classes, placement tests and building tours, it’s your first chance as an official student to connect with your campus and get a feel for what the next four years have in store.
Sophomore year is an awkward stage of college. You’re not the baby freshman, and you’re not the king or queen of campus, as the juniors and seniors are. Instead, you’re in a collegiate pubescent phase in which your college identity is still developing.
Here are 11 not-so-obvious suggestions for what you’ll need at college.
Wondering if there’s more to Greek life than booze, boob jobs and bulimia? If you’re considering whether or not to go Greek, blow off the stereotypes and find the facts. Look to the alphabet for the ABC’s of going Greek.
Junior year is the 1969 of college: It’s The Year. You’re above the kids (also called “freshmen and sophomores”) and you’re looking ahead to two years of being an upperclassman. You have a major and maybe even a career plan. You’re apt to head some clubs, go abroad, and—even though you have a solid group of friends—meet classmates in your major, clubs and travels. You’re royalty.
When it comes to picking a college, some students will choose a school because of its academics, some for its parties and campus life, and others for its athletic programs. There are a plethora of benefits to playing intercollegiate sports. Between gym perks, camaraderie and competition, the college athletic experience is usually short on dull moments.
When you get right down to it, nothing beats the freedom of living on your own turf, in your own terms. At some point during their college careers, many students choose to live off-campus for one reason or another. And although these reasons vary from school to school, there are some universal pros and cons that apply no matter which campus you’re considering living off…of.
Do you dread final exams? Do you never seem to have enough time to absorb everything? There are some simple things you can do to improve your chances of scoring a high grade and it doesn't include hiring a tutor. Follow our helpful tips to help make your study time more productive and less stressful. Who knows, you may end up on the Dean's List!
From Kenya to Kyrgystan, the options for study abroad programs abound. You can live in a college dorm in London, or with a host family in rural Nepal. You can volunteer with a women’s shelter in Thailand, or integrate yourself into university life in Dublin. In short, your semester overseas can be as foreign – or as familiar – as you want it to be, depending on where you choose to study.
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Disclosure: EducationDynamics receive compensation for the featured schools on our websites (see “Sponsored Schools” or “Sponsored Listings” or “Sponsored Results”). So what does this mean for you? Compensation may impact where the Sponsored Schools appear on our websites, including whether they appear as a match through our education matching services tool, the order in which they appear in a listing, and/or their ranking. Our websites do not provide, nor are they intended to provide, a comprehensive list of all schools (a) in the United States (b) located in a specific geographic area or (c) that offer a particular program of study. By providing information or agreeing to be contacted by a Sponsored School, you are in no way obligated to apply to or enroll with the school.
The sources for school statistics and data is the U.S. Department of Education's National Center for Education Statistics and the Integrated Postsecondary Education Data System.
This is an offer for educational opportunities that may lead to employment and not an offer for nor a guarantee of employment. Students should consult with a representative from the school they select to learn more about career opportunities in that field. Program outcomes vary according to each institution’s specific program curriculum. Financial aid may be available to those who qualify. The information on this site is for informational and research purposes only and is not an assurance of financial aid.