Bachelor’s programmes

= Fulltime
= Parttime
= Language
  • Biomedical Sciences

    EN
    Biomedical Sciences

    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.

    See the whole programme
  • Business Engineering

    EN
    Accountancy en Controlling

    Do you want to study at the cutting edge of science, engineering and business, crossing the boundaries of each discipline to gain new insights and learn how to innovate? Our new programme Business Engineering is for students with a pioneering spirit and will train you for exciting jobs that combine business and new technologies.

    See the whole programme
  • European Public Health

    EN
    BA PROGRAMME EUROPEAN PUBLIC HEALTH

    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.

    Now, with the Corona virus spreading over the world, European Public Health is more important than ever!

    See the whole programme
  • Health Sciences

    NL
    BA programme Health Sciences

    Health Sciences is a broad bachelor’s programme that focusses on the relation between health and other factors such as behaviour, nutrition, the environment, social surroundings, biology, digital techology and healthcare. The career paths you could pursue vary widely, ranging from policy making or project management to communications or consultation.

    *** As of September 2019 we offer a new specialisation: Digital Technology and Care ***

    See the whole programme
  • Medicine

    NL + EN
    Medicine

    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.

    See the whole programme