With all the amenities and activities a student could wish for – plus a fantastic location – Dublin is the perfect place to study. Approximately 25,000 students from outside Ireland attend publicly-funded colleges and more than 100,000 students a year come to learn English at the city’s many English-language schools.
Find the latest information about COVID-19 (Coronavirus) on both the Health Service Executive’s website and the official Irish government website.
Ireland is now in Phase 1 of the Roadmap for Reopening Society and Business. However, the message remains the same – you should still stay at home as much as you can. You are advised to maintain social distancing of 2 metres (6.5ft) and wear a cloth face c
Ireland is internationally recognized for its impressive standards of education. Its capital city – which is also the English-speaking capital of the Eurozone – is fast emerging as a prominent education hub for overseas students.
Diploma, master’s and PhD courses are all available at Dublin’s leading universities, colleges and educational institutions. Its ‘high educational level’ is one of the top three ‘attractiveness factors for [Dublin’s] economy’ and a major contri
Dublin’s higher-education offering is amongst the best in Europe. The city’s heritage as a place of learning stretches back to the 16th century; since then Dublin’s students and teachers have pioneered advances in disciplines as diverse as medicine, atomic physics and literature. More recently the city’s educators have also excelled in the area of business, technology and digital innovation.
Top Universities includes four Dublin universities in its world ranking – the city itself features in its list of ‘best student cit
Everything you should consider before moving to Dublin to study. Visas, fees, travel, accommodation, course entry requirements... there's plenty to think about before you make your study trip. But don't panic - with a little bit of preparation you won't have to deal with any surprises. This is your guide to all the various things you'll need to deal with - both before you leave for Dublin and when you arrive.
It’s difficult to overestimate the opportunities that Dublin offers new graduates. The world’s largest and most dynamic companies have made a home here, thanks to our business-friendly environment, proximity to Europe, and rich cultural heritage.
The appeal of studying in Dublin – apart from the world-class universities – is this vibrant and storied city itself. Few other places can boast such a dense constellation of cultural attractions, social activities, sporting facilities, and options for retail therapy. It’s a safe place to live too. Read on for everything you need to know about making the most of Dublin while you’re here.
11 start-ups competing in NovaUCD’s Student Enterprise Competition
Over the past six years, NovaUCD at University College Dublin (UCD) has hosted many student start-ups as they take the first steps in their entrepreneurial journeys. At the end of May, NovaUCD's 2020 Student Enterprise Competition kicked off, offering 11 early-stage student ventures a four-week mentoring programme and a chance at winning part of an €18,000 prize fund. Due to the coronavirus pandemic and distancing restrictions, this year's competition will be held virtually, with mentors assisting students in refining their start-up ideas through structured online workshops, regular pitching sessions and classes taught by industry experts.
DCU Creative Writing student wins prestigious short story prize
Huge congratulations to Angela Lyons, student on the MA in Creative Writing, who has won the prestigious Bryan MacMahon Short Story Competition at Listowel Writers’ Week.
Enrolled at DCU since September 2018, Angela is among a talented cohort of emerging writers based at the All Hallows campus.
Angela has been recognised for her short story, "Grace", which she wrote in the fiction workshop as part of her MA. “Grace” is about a little girl with autism and sees the world in a unique way. Told from her perspective, it is an examination of how some people can disappear from society because they are different.
The Bryan MacMahon Award rewards excellence in new short fiction, and is one of the most prestigious prizes at the Listowel festival. Due to ongoing Covid 19 restrictions, this year’s festival was celebrated and marked with a special digital Awards Ceremony.
Originally from Bandon, Co. Cork but living in Dunshaughlin, Co. Meath for many years, Angela is a primary school teacher, and has had a lifelong passion for writing. She has been shortlisted for a number of awards but the Bryan MacMahon Award is her first overall win.
TU Dublin Raising Awareness of the Gender and Sex Dimension in Research
Researchers at TU Dublin are leading an international project, Gender for Excellence in Research (GenderEX), to stimulate the integration of the Sex and Gender Dimension in Research in Turkey. Lead by Professor Yvonne Galligan at TU Dublin, with support from the University of Genoa and Lund University, GenderEx will build networks, exchange knowledge and engage best practices to stimulate the integration of the Sex and Gender Dimension in Research Content (SGDRC) in Turkey. For Early Stage Researchers (ESRs) interested in gender studies and gender methodologies, there are few opportunities in Turkey to develop their research skills and capacities. GenderEx aims to further the adoption of SGDRC across multiple scientific disciplines in Turkey and beyond by enhancing the capacity of the Gender and Women’s Studies Research Centre (GWSRC) in Kadir Has University in Istanbul.