Biomedical Sciences is also known as the 'research side of medicine’. You'll learn how nutrition, molecular processes and movement affect human health. The programme will provide you with all the training you need to pursue a career as a researcher. But you could also end up working for the Department of Health, or the Deparment of Environmental Affairs.
As an econometrics student, you combine economics and computer science with management and statistical techniques to create an indispensable, in-demand skill-set that companies around the world are seeking.
In the Economics and Business Economics programme, you’ll learn how to use economic theories and tools to manage and operate businesses more effectively. The skills you develop will prepare you to work in a variety of fields, such as healthcare, IT, engineering and research.
The European Law School bachelor’s programme combines courses on European and international law with courses on the legal systems of different EU member states. It covers these topics in more depth than any other international law programme in Europe. You’ll be trained in legal skills, such as presenting, mooting and pleading a case. You’ll also gain a thorough command of legal English.
European Public Health is about prolonging life, preventing disease, protecting health while promoting healthy living to all Europeans through the organised efforts of society. It bridges the gap between health sciences, and EU and national healthcare policies.
Fiscal Economics teaches you to combine economics, accountancy, management and law so you can analyse the effects of taxes on national and international economies. Your independence, confidence and critical thinking skills will be a great asset in a career as a tax advisor, tax consultant or tax inspector. And with the ongoing shortage in Fiscal Economists, your career perspectives will be excellent.
In the International Business programme, you’ll learn about the strategy, resources and management required to run a business. You’ll also develop the professional skills to put business ideas into practice, such as teamwork, conflict resolution, leadership and presentation skills.
At Maastricht University, the bachelor’s in Medicine is very practical; you’ll come in contact with real patients in the early stages of your studies. In the skillslab, you’ll also practice medical skills, such as how to give a patient bad news. After completing a master’s in Medicine, you can call yourself a medical doctor and then you can specialise, for example, as a surgeon or pediatrician.
UCM is an honours Liberal Arts & Sciences programme for highly motivated students. You can choose from more than 150 different courses in the Humanities, Social Sciences, and Sciences. Based on your personal goals and interests and with the support of your academic advisor, you build your own curriculum which leads to an internationally recognised bachelor’s degree.