Do you know what you should eat before a soccer match, and more importantly, why you should eat it? Would you like to know why one cell is susceptible to a disease and another one isn't? The bachelor’s programme Biomedical Sciences completely revolves around sickness and health. Whether you choose to specialise in the molecular processes in a cancer cell, or would like to know more about exercise programmes for people with obesity; the programme offers a solid foundation for a successful future. You could - for example - become a researcher at a pharmaceutical company that develops new medication, or a physiologist at a university. Read more >
Our events in Maastricht may be cancelled because of the coronavirus, but we still have plenty of online ways to answer your questions and give you a feel of what it is like to study at the Faculty of Health, Medicine and Life Sciences.
Meet Eleonora: the student ambassador for the bachelor's in Biomedical Sciences.
On her Instagram account she shares her study programme experiences, moments of her life in Maastricht, and much more. Follow her to get a sneak peek of your possible future!
Also, if you have questions about the programme and/or about (student) life in Maastricht, don't hesitate to get in touch with Eleonora through her Instagram page; she's happy to help you with your study choice, as previous student ambassadors helped her with hers.
Initially, I didn't meet the subject requirements for the programme, having not had physics in highschool. So I took a two-month long physics intensive course in Utrecht.
The UK universities offer English-taught programmes, but mainly to UK students. In my classroom we have students from all parts of the world
We call our professors by their first names, work in small groups of around 10 people and have quite a few practical training sessions in our schedule.
In the support section, you can find out more about practical matters and UM regulations, such as: