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How study abroad aspirants should address with the Covid-19 challenges

Written by ESC Author on 10 Sep 2021 Posted in Blog

While the entire world is touched by the Covid-19 outbreak and its consequences, schoolchildren are disproportionately affected. A student is a person in the midst of his formative years. Whatever happens to them, whatever circumstances occur, they must recover and continue going on.

Despite the risks, almost 91 percent of international students say they want to study abroad as soon as the situation improves. Though many students are reconsidering their study-overseas plans, students all over the world believe that the outbreak has had no effect on their ambitions to obtain a degree from a top-tier university abroad.

Here's how study abroad students can deal with the Covid-19 pandemic's challenges.

1. Stick to the plan: Because you can't wish the pandemic away, adhere to the plan. Depending on their country of origin, international students may face temporary limitations and/or curbs. It's best to keep moving forward with the submission process and stick to the present strategy.

2. Explore universities with great Covid-19 response: Almost every institution on the planet has re-oriented its actions in response to the new circumstances. These actions differ from one country to the next, and each institution or university develops its own strategy. Schools and institutions all across the world have attempted to accommodate as many international students as possible; France is an excellent example of such practices. The bottom truth is that you may be spoiled for choice when it comes to college campuses.

3. Get admissions by the year: A safety-first approach could include admission to a foreign university for a year even if you are uncomfortable with online or physical offers to make your education journey more effective. This implies you'll be entering the labour market later and if you fail to get the admission by the year itself then you may miss out on an economic comeback. As a result, this is a very personal decision for which there can be no general counsel.

The pandemic has taught us some valuable lessons. You can choose to put your study abroad plans on hold for a period in order to prioritize your health, safety, and well-being. Education and life skills, on the other hand, are important. You'll have to make decisions, and they don't have to be mutually exclusive.

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