Study in ireland

Ireland is one of the most popular study-abroad destinations in Europe. Its universities offer first-rate education in a traditional, yet modern setting. Thousands of study programs at over two dozen schools attract international students from around the world.

Universities in Ireland

Ireland is home to some of the finest universities in the world. Some of the key fields Irish universities specialise in include the natural sciences, technology, economics, and the humanities. Across Ireland, there are two dozen universities and institutes of technology to you can apply to. Getting a Bachelors or Masters in Ireland is a great experience for your professional development, but more expensive than elsewhere in Europe. Of course, how much you ultimately pay will depend on a great number of factors. Typical tuition fees in Ireland range between €9,000 and €45,000 per year to both at undergraduate and graduate levels; Europeans who study in Ireland have the privilege of receiving free undergraduate tuition. Cost of living depends on what city you’re staying in, but you should expect to pay between €7,000 to €12,000 annually on accommodation, food, and other things.

Quick facts about the history of Ireland

Located in the north-western fringes of Europe, Ireland’s history is long and complicated. The first great tribes to establish themselves on this island were known as the Celts. The customs, myths, and languages of these peoples are still very important to modern day Irish citizens. While Irish Gaelic is still an official language and adorns, with English, every street and other official sign in public, it is spoken only by a minority, as everyone in Ireland today communicates in English.

During the Middle Ages, Ireland was a haven for Christian monks and scholars. St. Patrick, originally brought to Ireland as a young slave, famously converted the “Emerald Isle” to Christianity in the fifth century, and well over 70% of all Irish people identify as Roman Catholics today. On the supposed date of his death, the Irish celebrate their national holiday, St. Patrick’s Day, in Ireland and around the world.

Ireland had a long troubled history under British rule from at least the 1500s till the mid-1900s when the Republic of Ireland was formed as a separate nation. Ireland’s problems were compounded by great potato famines, high unemployment, and numerous political upheavals. In the second half of the 20th century, the conflict in Northern Ireland between republican (i.e. Irish) and unionist (i.e. British) groups grew violent. This era prior to successful progress in the peace process, in particular 1969 to 1998, is often referred to as “The Troubles”.

However, throughout it all, the Irish people never lost their tenacity and humor. When you meet people and make friends in Ireland you will soon experience their good nature and their genuine interest in other people from around the world.

People who love nature, literature, and ancient history will really enjoy studying in Ireland. The Irish people are well known for their conviviality, and many of the cities outside of Dublin work hard to preserve their rich heritage, giving you many opportunities to explore the country.

Also, since Ireland is so close to the United Kingdom, you can easily travel to and/or network in major cities like London, Edinburgh, and Glasgow.


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