Frequently Asked Questions (FAQs)
We know you have questions. Not to worry, we have answers to help you make the right decision for your education.
These are answers to questions students often ask us. We hope that these will help you in making informed decisions about your future.
No. You need to go through a 2-year programme in A-Levels or International Baccalaureate (IB), after which go can progress into the university.
When you are 17, a one year Foundation programme is recommended. This programme is for mature students that are age 17 and above.
Yes. You can register for the IELTS conducted by the British Council or you may sit for Pearson’s Test of English.
There are 3 pathways: A Levels (2 years), International Baccalaureate (2 years), and Pre-University (9 months)
It takes up to three years. But it is four years for some courses.
In the US, medical degrees are only available at graduate level. Before you can apply to medical school, you need to complete at least three years (usually four) of ‘pre-med’ undergraduate study.The requirements for this are set by the Association of American Medical Colleges (AAMC). Students preparing for medical school are required to take courses in biology, chemistry, physics and English. Individual medical schools may also have additional requirements. The system is largely the same in Canada, though some Canadian medical schools accept applicants who have completed only two years of undergraduate studies. Some also offer fast-track medical degree programs that take three years, rather than four.
Usually, in Canada or USA, a student will undergo a first degree in any biological science course. Thereafter, the student will gain access to study medicine as a second degree program. This is also applicable for law.
In the UK, there is no access for an international student to study medicine directly. But you can do a pre-med course for one year.
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