|Nominal duration||4 years (240 ECTS)|
|Awards||BSc (Bachelor of Nursing, Nurse)|
|Tuition fee||€1,569.00 per year|
|Application fee||€200.00 one-time
Bank name: AB Swedbank
High school / secondary education (or higher)
A university Bachelor’s degree with a good average grade (min. CGPA>60%)
The entry qualification documents are accepted in the following languages: English.
Often you can get a suitable transcript from your school. If this is not the case, you will need official translations along with verified copies of the original.
English language level minimum requirement is B2
While studying Nursing for the first and second year the students will need to study Lithuanian language intensely.
A motivation letter must be added to your application.
The study programme aims to train specialists in nursing in compliance with international standards: they will be able to perform functions requiring the knowledge of the nursing science and practice and theoretical preparation as well as to carry out research on personal, family, and community health. Our mission is to train highly qualified nursing specialists (practitioners and scientists) able to organize a nursing process, to cope with problems arising in patient care, and to carry out scientific research.
The principal courses: Interventional Nursing, Methodology for Health Research, Community Nursing, Midwifery and Gynecological Patient Nursing Care, Child Health Care, Diseases and Patient Nursing, Gerontology and Palliative Care, Mental Health Nursing Care, Surgical Patient Nursing Care, Emergency Medical Aid and Intensive Care, Therapeutic Diseases and Nursing Care, etc.
Graduates have a possibility to work as a general nurse, independently or in health care teams, in health care institutions of all levels: in hospitals (of a general type, nursing, palliative care, specialized, or rehabilitation), in the medical rehabilitation institutions, in outpatient institutions, in rural medical centres, in ambulance units/ stations, in blood donation units/ centres, in infant homes, and in public health care centres.