Wednesday, 14 December 2011

Study Abroad-think North East of England

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No matter how you are looking to expose yourself to the world, you will find a program that meets your needs - including summer study abroad programs, Graduate programs, internships, volunteer abroad programs, high school study abroad programs, intensive language programs and more in the North East of England. Find below list of schools you can attend in the North East of England.

Durham University:
 Durham University was founded in 1832 and its sites originally developed in both Newcastle and Durham, before the Newcastle sites became independent and went on to form large parts of the University of Newcastle in 1963. It was known as the University of Durham until it unveiled the rebranded trading name of Durham University in 2005. Durham was also the first university to establish overseas campuses, in Barbados in 1875 and Sierra Leone in 1876. 



University of Sunderland
Welcome to the University of Sunderland
The University of Sunderland has been providing higher education in the city since 1901. The key to this longevity is its ability to adapt to change - something that former Education Secretary Estelle Morris highlights:
"The University is extremely good at adapting - constantly seizing new agendas and changing with society... when new ideas are announced academia trails in their wake, taking too long to adjust but Sunderland takes its opportunities and leads the field." Estelle Morris

Teesside University
Teesside University is dynamic, energetic and innovative - Providing Opportunities, Driving Enterprise, Delivering Excellence -University of the Year -the first modern university to win the Times Higher award. Founded on a rich past - 80 years of innovations in education  
One of the top UK universities for widening participation in higher education.Tees Valley is one of the country's best kept secrets. they ve got top surf, a national park on
                                                                                   Newcastle University
The University can trace its origins to a School of Medicine and Surgery (later the College of Medicine), established in 1834, and to Armstrong College, founded in 1871 for the teaching of physical sciences.These two colleges formed one division of the federal University of Durham, the Durham Colleges forming the other division. The Newcastle Colleges merged to form King's College in 1937. In 1963, when the federal University was dissolved, King's College became the University of Newcastle upon Tyne, and latterly, Newcastle University.

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