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Winnie Lund has graduated from a new master's programme at the University of Copenhagen which uses nature to help groups of patients with dementia, stress, PTSD, concussions – or adolescents who are mentally vulnerable.
It's easy to feel discouraged when faced with dense scientific tomes loaded with complicated information that few people understand. We asked two professors and authors for study tips. Here are 10.
All faculties have received more applications than last year, but there are still more available spots left in individual programmes than was the case last year. Psychology remains the degree programme with the highest grade point average.
Psychology exceeds its own grade point average from last year and tops the list. Insurance Mathematics takes a second place, while Medicine is down from last year – this may, however, be due to an increase in admittance.
On July 26, thousands of hopeful young people will receive an answer to their university application. We spoke with the Head of Studievalg Danmark in Southern Jutland – a centre that offers special study guidance – about how to deal with all possible application scenarios. His number one piece of advice? »Don’t panic.«
Medicine is once again at the top of the list, Odontology and Political Science are steadily climbing, and the trend of more women than men applying continues.
This year University of Copenhagen has seen a five percent increase in applicants compared to last year. In fact, all faculties have seen an increase – except for the Faculty of Humanities. And the continued decline has the Associate Dean worried: »It is a problem for Denmark.«
We sat down with Centre Director at the Danish Centre for Youth Research, Noemi Katznelson, and asked her to predict which degree programs young Danes will apply to in the coming years. Her crystal ball indicates that social responsibility and job security will be among the top motivating factors.
In June, almost 200 employees at the Department of Biology wrote to the UCPH board. They claimed their voices were not heard regarding the department’s merger with the Natural History Museum of Denmark. Now, a letter from the board says they are right
Sedra Al-Yousef fled from Syria four years ago. Today, medicine studies are her safe space, but she fears being sent back to her homeland due to the immigration policies of the parliamentary majority.