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NWAC 12th Board re- examination in Chhattisgarh Got failed in class 12 or Got low rank Worried about loosing complete one year, or getting admission in good college. No worries - Opportunity for you to re-appear in class 12th board examination through Government recognized International Education Board (NWAC) Last date of registration : 7th June (without late fees) 15th June (with late fees) Eligible to all those students who appeared from CBSE - Central Board of Secondary Education , ICSE - The Indian Certificate of Secondary Education , CGBSE Chhattisgarh Board of Secondary Education , MPBSE - Board of Secondary Education, Madhya Pradesh
NWAC 12th Board re- examination in Chhattisgarh Got failed in class 12 or Got low rank Worried about loosing complete one year, or getting admission in good college. No worries - Opportunity for you to re-appear in class 12th board examination through Government recognized International Education Board (NWAC) Last date of registration : 7th June (without late fees) 15th June (with late fees) Eligible to all those students who appeared from CBSE - Central Board of Secondary Education , ICSE - The Indian Certificate of Secondary Education , CGBSE Chhattisgarh Board of Secondary Education , MPBSE - Board of Secondary Education, Madhya Pradesh
B.Sc. Agriculture course, scope, career and salary details. 12th Science stream students, who have an interest in the sector of agriculture, may pursue this course. B.Sc. Agriculture course is a great alternate to the B.E./B.Tech. Agriculture Engineering program. Since India is an agrarian country, this field will never run out of job opportunities. To be honest, qualified professionals are always valued, when it comes to agriculture sector. Thus, it is evident that there is more than just one reason to pursue this course! Let us start off with the basic course details- B.SC. AGRICULTURE: BASIC COURSE DETAILS It is a 4 years long Undergraduate Bachelor Degree program. B.Sc. Agriculture program consists of topics such as- agriculture science, use of modern scientific equipment and techniques in agriculture, land surveying, soil science, water resource management, animal and poultry management, basics of biotechnology etc. The main aim of this program is to use the above mentioned concepts to train students improve agriculture productivity, manage products and pave way for future developments through research activities. This program aims at combining concepts of Biology, Technology and Agriculture Science to boost Agricultural Productivity. B.SC. AGRICULTURE: IMPORTANT SUBJECTS PRESENT IN THE PROGRAM Agronomy: Basics of Agronomy, Field Crops (Kharif), Field Crops (Rabi), Crop Production, Weed Management, Irrigation Techniques, Water resource management, Organic Farming, Sustainable agriculture. Apart from theoretical subjects, practical sessions are also involved, in case of these subjects. Plant Genetics: Botany, Basics of Genetics, Plant Breeding, Seed Technology, Basics of Biotechnology. Apart from the above mentioned theoretical subjects, practical sessions involving these subjects are also present. Soil Science: Introduction to Soil Science, Soil Fertility, Soil Chemistry, Fertilizers, Agricultural Chemistry. Apart from the above mentioned theoretical subjects, practical sessions involving the subjects are also present. Entomology: Pest Management, Beneficial Insects, Grain Storage and Management. Like the above entries, along with theoretical subjects, practical sessions involving them are also present. Agricultural Economics: Market prices, Trade prices, Marketing, Finance, Agribusiness Management, Farm Management. Along with the theoretical subjects, practical sessions involving them are also present. Agriculture Engineering: Agriculture Machinery, Power and Tools, Harvest Technology, Environment Science and Engineering, Renewable Energy. Along with the theoretical subjects, practical sessions involving them are also present. Agricultural Meteorology: Climate patterns, Climatic hazards on Agriculture, Climatic Zones, Weather forecasting. Practical sessions related to the theoretical subjects are also present. Plant Pathology: Crop Diseases, Nematology. Practical sessions related to the theoretical subjects are also present. Horticulture: Fruit Crops, Medicinal Plants, Aromatic Plants, Flower Production, Spices, Plantation Crops. Practical sessions related to the theoretical subjects are also present. Agricultural Extension: Dimensions of Agricultural Extension, Extension Methodologies, Entrepreneurship Development program. Practical sessions related to the theoretical subjects is also present. Biochemistry Physiology Microbiology Computer Education English Physical Education Animal Products. ELIGIBILITY CRITERIA 10+2 Science stream students with Physics, Chemistry and Biology subjects, who have passed their board examination from a recognized board, are eligible to pursue this course. Minimum marks criteria exists, which varies from one University to another. Generally, it is between 40-50% marks in PCB subject. SCOPE, JOB OPPORTUNITIES AND SALARY AFTER GRADUATION Lots of Government as well as Private job opportunities are present in front of Graduates. Talking about Government jobs, State Agriculture Departments recruits Graduates to fill up Officer level posts. Government Banks also recruits Graduates to fill up Officer level posts (generally dealing with Loans). Talking about Private Sector jobs, graduates may find jobs as Managers at Plantations, as Officers at Fertilizer Manufacturing firms, Agriculture Machinery Industries, Agricultural Products Marketing firms, Food processing units etc. Average starting salary is generally between 2-4.5 Lakh Rupees per year.
How the Internet Has Changed Everyday Life Change | Communication | Culture | Internet | education boards in india The Internet has turned our existence upside down. It has revolutionized communications, to the extent that it is now our preferred medium of everyday communication. In almost everything we do, we use the Internet. Ordering a pizza, buying a television, sharing a moment with a friend, sending a picture over instant messaging. Before the Internet, if you wanted to keep up with the news, you had to walk down to the newsstand when it opened in the morning and buy a local edition reporting what had happened the previous day. But today a click or two is enough to read your local paper and any news source from anywhere in the world, updated up to the minute. The Internet itself has been transformed. In its early days—which from a historical perspective are still relatively recent—it was a static network designed to shuttle a small freight of bytes or a short message between two terminals; it was a repository of information where content was published and maintained only by expert coders. Today, however, immense quantities of information are uploaded and downloaded over this electronic leviathan, and the content is very much our own, for now we are all commentators, publishers, and creators. In the 1980s and 1990s, the Internet widened in scope to encompass the IT capabilities of universities and research centers, and, later on, public entities, institutions, and private enterprises from around the world. The Internet underwent immense growth; it was no longer a state-controlled project, but the largest computer network in the world, comprising over 50, 000 sub-networks, 4 million systems, and 70 million users. The emergence of web 2.0 in the first decade of the twenty-first century was itself a revolution in the short history of the Internet, fostering the rise of social media and other interactive, crowd-based communication tools. The Internet was no longer concerned with information exchange alone: it was a sophisticated multidisciplinary tool enabling individuals to create content, communicate with one another, and even escape reality. Today, we can send data from one end of the world to the other in a matter of seconds, make online presentations, live in parallel “game worlds, ” and use pictures, video, sound, and text to share our real lives, our genuine identity. Personal stories go public; local issues become global. The rise of the Internet has sparked a debate about how online communication affects social relationships. The Internet frees us from geographic fetters and brings us together in topic-based communities that are not tied down to any specific place. Ours is a networked, globalized society connected by new technologies. The Internet is the tool we use to interact with one another, and accordingly poses new challenges to privacy and security. Information technologies have wrought fundamental change throughout society, driving it forward from the industrial age to the networked era. In our world, global information networks are vital infrastructure—but in what ways has this changed human relations? The Internet has changed business, education, government, healthcare, and even the ways in which we interact with our loved ones—it has become one of the key drivers of social evolution. The changes in social communication are of particular significance. Although analogue tools still have their place in some sectors, new technologies are continuing to gain ground every day, transforming our communication practices and possibilities—particularly among younger people. The Internet has removed all communication barriers. Online, the conventional constraints of space and time disappear and there is a dizzyingly wide range of communicative possibilities. The impact of social media applications has triggered discussion of the “new communication democracy.” The development of the Internet today is being shaped predominantly by instant, mobile communications. The mobile Internet is a fresh revolution. Comprehensive Internet connectivity via smartphones and tablets is leading to an increasingly mobile reality: we are not tied to any single specific device, and everything is in the cloud. People no longer spend hours gazing at a computer screen after work or class; instead, they use their mobile devices to stay online everywhere, all the time. Anyone failing to keep abreast of this radical change is losing out on an opportunity. COMMUNICATION OPPORTUNITIES CREATED BY THE INTERNET The Internet has become embedded in every aspect of our day-to-day lives, changing the way we interact with others. This insight struck me when I started out in the world of social media. I created my first social network in 2005, when I was finishing college in the United States—it had a political theme. I could already see that social media were on the verge of changing our way of communicating, helping us to share information by opening up a new channel that cuts across conventional ones. That first attempt did not work out, but I learned from the experience.I get the feeling that in many countries failure is punished too harshly—but the fact is, the only surefire way of avoiding failure is to do nothing at all. I firmly believe that mistakes help you improve; getting it wrong teaches you how to get it right. Creativity, hard work, and a positive attitude will let you achieve any goal. In 2006, after I moved to Spain, I created Tuenti. Tuenti (which, contrary to widespread belief, has nothing to do with the number 20; it is short for “tu entidad, ” the Spanish for “your entity”) is a social communication platform for genuine friends. From the outset, the idea was to keep it simple, relevant, and private. That’s the key to its success. I think the real value of social media is that you can stay in touch from moment to moment with the people who really matter to you. Social media let you share experiences and information; they get people and ideas in touch instantly, without frontiers. Camaraderie, friendship, and solidarity—social phenomena that have been around for as long as humanity itself—have been freed from the conventional restrictions of space and time and can now thrive in a rich variety of ways. Out of all the plethora of communication opportunities that the Internet has opened up, I would highlight the emergence of social media and the way they have intricately melded into our daily lives. Social media have changed our personal space, altering the way we interact with our loved ones, our friends, and our sexual partners; they have forced us to rethink even basic daily processes like studying and shopping; they have affected the economy by nurturing the business startup culture and electronic commerce; they have even given us new ways to form broad-based political movements. The Internet and Education The Internet has clearly impacted all levels of education by providing unbounded possibilities for learning. I believe the future of education is a networked future. People can use the Internet to create and share knowledge and develop new ways of teaching and learning that captivate and stimulate students’ imagination at any time, anywhere, using any device. By connecting and empowering students and educators, we can speed up economic growth and enhance the well-being of society throughout the world. We should work together, over a network, to build the global learning society. The network of networks is an inexhaustible source of information. What’s more, the Internet has enabled users to move away from their former passive role as mere recipients of messages conveyed by conventional media to an active role, choosing what information to receive, how, and when. The information recipient even decides whether or not they want to stay informed.
Trees produces oxygen that is life line of all living beings. In the hot summer we usually plan trips in the hilly areas. But if the rate of cutting Trees remains same then we don’t have enough Trees to plan a trip, seasonal raining and amount of fresh oxygen will no longer be available. Trees helps to clean the air, soil and water, making the earth a beautiful livable place. Living close to trees makes us healthier and happier. Its time to SAVE Trees, protect forests and spread awareness. If you want to save trees, you can help by protecting those that grow around your home, and planting more Trees. Reduce the use of paper products, too. According to our little understanding we have found few ways to protect Trees, you can also follow them , motivate your friends and family members to join hands together to save our beautiful earth or you can join an organization working to save Tress around your home town. 1. Saving Trees Around You Every town and city has laws dictating which tree species need to be protected and when and how it’s OK to cut down trees. In some areas, trees that are delicate, rare or extremely beneficial are protected by law. Knowing the laws in your area will help you be a better advocate for the trees there. save-trees-save-earth-website 2. What you can do to save the Tree Speak up to save the tree, rather than just letting it get cut down. Get together with other people who care about saving trees in your area and make it clear that you object to cutting down healthy trees. Even if there’s no law against cutting down the tree, if enough people think trees are important and need to be protected, you might be able to create change. Even if it’s too late for this particular tree, you’ll set a precedent for next time. Here are a few things you can do: • Write a letter of objection to your city forester or city council member. • Start a petition to change policies or protect certain trees. Rally neighbors to get involved in saving the neighborhood trees. • Get the media involved by sending a letter to the editor or contacting a local TV station. 3. Participate in Tree plantation As important as it is to protect mature trees, it’s also essential to think ahead and plant new trees that will eventually get tall enough to contribute to the canopy, clean the air and help keep temperatures cool. Many towns and cities have organizations like Portland, Oregon’s Friends of Trees[5] working to plant trees in areas that have too few. If your town or city doesn’t have a similar organization, why not start one yourself? Tree by tree, you can make a difference. • The type of tree you plant matters. Talk with an arborist about which species are native to your area and will eventually get big enough to clean the air and water. Small, ornamental trees won’t contribute much. • Buying trees can get expensive. See if there’s a nursery nearby that shares your views on trees and could give your group a discount on baby trees. savetreessaveearth-img2 4. Reduce paper use Reducing your use of paper products in order to save trees can seem abstract, since you never see the trees that get turned into items like paper towels and napkins. But it’s important to start seeing the connection between the trees you love and the products you use, since somewhere trees where cut down, processed into pulp, bleached and pressed into the shape of tissues you can use to blow your nose on. If you’re passionate about saving trees, look for ways to use fewer paper products in your daily life • Use cloth towels instead of paper towels. It’s a simple change that can reduce a lot of unnecessary waste. • Use cloth napkins instead of paper napkins. They’re more elegant, anyway. • Use handkerchiefs instead of tissues. It might take some getting used to, but handkerchiefs are actually softer on your skin than tissues, so you might like them better. • Use reusable containers instead of paper lunch bags. • If you must use a paper product, always buy the recycled version. At least you’ll know it’s not made from virgin pulp. Choose the paperless options for bills. This simple switch will make your life less cluttered and reduce the number of dead trees on your conscience. If you still get paper bills sent to your house, go online and make the switch to the paperless option. You can opt to receive notifications that a bill is due via email, rather than having to check the mail. 5. Eat less beef The production of meat in general requires tons of resources. Factory farms need space, water and food for animals they raise for food. Beef products are particularly hard on trees, since Amazonian rain forests are being cut down to make way for cattle ranches. 154703593_640 6. Save: remaining Forests Forests in Brazil, Russia, Canada and other parts of the world are being cut down or burned by forest fires every day. 78 million acres of rainforest are lost every single year. Scientists posit that if forest destruction continues at this rate, 80 to 90 percent of rain forests will by gone by 2020. Since forests play an essential part in keeping our planet healthy, stopping their destruction can’t happen soon enough. • Most forests are destroyed to provide space for agriculture or developments, to provide wood for paper products, or by forest fires that have increased in severity since the advent of global warming. • Saving forests must be a global effort, but there are things you can do to contribute, even if you live nowhere near a rain forest. Share your love for trees and forests with other people. Showing those in your life that you care about trees is a good way to help other people start taking action, too. Many people simply don’t realize how important old growth forests are to the health of the planet, including its human population. The more people who understand and care, the more likely destructive practices will be brought to a halt. • Spread the word on social media. When you see a story related to the state of the earth’s forest, share what you think about it and encourage others to comment. • Show that standing up for trees is something you believe in. Since saving trees will require a change in lifestyle, some people oppose the idea. By making it clear that saving trees is something you believe is valuable, you’ll be acting as a role model to others. 7. Donate to a nonprofit working to save forests There are many nonprofits dedicated to saving forests across the world, and they are all in need of donations. Find one you trust and consider making a donation. • For example, Greenpeace is working to stop deforestation. It has projects around the world aimed at saving forests that are under threat.
AGRUCULTURE SPECIALIST JOB Recent Agricultural Specialist Job Listings Agriculture specialists' careers focus on consulting to provide advice to farmers and livestock producers. The field of agriculture is very broad so often, these individuals specialize in a specific area like animal science, economics, mechanics, soil science, or field crops, which means that the specialist role is different for everyone. However, agriculture specialists will be comfortable performing most of the following tasks as part of their job: Optimize field practices Crop modeling, soil mapping and weather modeling Be willing to approach agriculture holistically Be familiar with solutions like biotechnology, to advanced predictive and prescriptive analytics Design and implement field experiments Collect soil chemical and physical properties, Work collaboratively with other engineers and technicians on providing food science recommendations Collaborate with in-house personnel on many projects Work independently for methodological portions of the role Have a broad scope of knowledge that includes crop and soil science, meteorology, crop physiology, and related fields like predictive modeling Be able to perform GxE analyses, and other environmental modeling Be able to map soil, engage in yield modeling, and plant breeding. Have experience in computational statistics, data mining, model building Conduct research and experiments to improve the quantity and quality of field crops and farm animals Innovate new food products Develop new and better ways to process, package, and deliver food products Prepare and conduct advisory sessions for farmers, policy makers and other stakeholders Analyze agricultural data and report on findings Communicate with researchers, educators, government departments, and business managers Maintain records of yields and services Educate farmers and agricultural business owners on regulatory issues Request funds for agricultural development from research Making presentations to farmers, livestock producers, and agriculture businesses Respond to requests from clients Analyze soil composition as it relates to plant growth Communicate findings to colleagues, farmers, and the public Explore animal genetics, nutrition, reproduction, diseases, growth, and development Advise farmers on how to lower animal death rates, handle waste matter, and increase production Senior agricultural specialist jobs often entail a management component, which may include administration, operations and personnel. Such responsibilities may include: Enforce government regulations through inspections Write grant and business proposals for funding purposes Oversee the preservation of site integrity - especially critical in the field Engage in technical report preparation and submittal Foster a positive and safe work environment with mentorship opportunities Consult regarding project scope, schedules, and budgets Navigate regional, federal and international regulations, and best practices Oversee testing and calibrating of designs, equipment and instruments Oversee measurement taking and data recording Liaise with site and farm stakeholders Consult with farmers, engineers, fellow scientists, and government agencies regarding best practices Supervise fieldwork and lab work
There are many benefits students receive from high school physical education classes that contribute to students becoming responsible adults who are aware of the importance of a healthy lifestyle. High school students retain a higher level of knowledge related to overall health that help them make educated decisions regarding their own health, safety and well-being. Regular Fitness Activity Physical fitness is an important component to leading a healthy lifestyle. The inclusion of regular fitness activity helps students maintain fitness, develop muscular strength and improve cardiovascular health. A regular fitness activity improves the absorption of nutrients by the body, improves digestive processes and increases physiological processes. Builds Self-Confidence The participation in physical education in high school provides a positive influence on a student's personality, character and self-esteem. In addition, the team-building process enhances communication skills, and the skills required to get along and cooperate with students of varying ethnic backgrounds and personalities. Develops Motor Skills Physical education in high school is essential to the development of motor skills and the enhancement of reflexes. Hand-eye coordination is improved, as well as good body movements, which helps in the development of a healthy body posture. Health and Nutrition Physical education teaches students the importance of physical health. High school is an age where students misinterpret the meaning of "overweight" and eating disorders prevail. Physical health and education informs students on sound eating practices and the essential guidelines for nutrition. Relieves Stress High school students have substantial amounts of stress due to curriculum, homework, families and peer pressures. Involvement in sports, recreational activities or other forms of physical fitness offer a method of stress relief. Considerations Special considerations may be necessary regarding physical activities for some students with health issues, and those students should proceed under the direction of a doctor.
Bachelor of Ayurvedic Medicine and Surgery (BAMS) is an integrated Indian Degree in the medical field. This degree programme is conferred to those students who studied the modern medicines and traditional Ayurveda. Ayurveda is one of the ancient medical systems of the world. It traces its roots to the Vedic period. It is not only providing the cure but also prevent the recurrence of diseases. According to the Ayurvedic, there are only three kinds of dysfunctions or disorders in human body Kapha, Pitta and Vata. These dysfunctions are commonly called as the Dosha in Ayurvedic terminology. Kapha meant Phlegm (water and earth), Pitta meant Bile (fire & water) and Vata meant Wind (air and space). Ayurvedic says that a person got ill when he gets out of the harmony of said three doshas. ADMISSION OPEN 2019 Dev Bhoomi Group of institute Dehradun......................Apply Now The Ayurvedic system of medical care is based on the concept where the natural healing capacity of the body is being enhanced by the Ayurvedic therapy. The Ayurvedic treatment includes the reducing symptoms, eliminating impurities, reducing worry, increasing resistance of disease and increasing harmony of patient’s life. The Ayurvedic system is a trustful medical system in order to the cure, prevent and rejuvenate. Yes, it takes more time to make the patient fit as before, but once the patient has been treated through this medical system, he will find him better than before he was. In short……. “BAMS (Bachelor of Ayurvedic Medicine and Surgery) is an undergraduate degree programme in old and ancient Ayurvedic medical system containing the prevention and cure to the body by increasing the harmony of kapha, pitta and vata”. BAMS (Bachelor of Ayurvedic Medicine and Surgery) is the opening degree in Ayurvedic medicine and surgery system, treating the humanity since long past. Get Latest Career Notification about BAMS course, by entering your details below: Name* Mobile* Email* State* Course Bachelor of Ayurvedic Medicine & Surgery (BAMS) is a graduate degree course in Ayurvedic system. This degree is awarded after the completion of 5 years and 6 month degree programme containing the 4 and 1/2 year academic session and one year internship programme with live practical. The UG degree course is separated in three sections of 1.5 years each. These sections called as the three professional courses. In first professional course the students are taught about the anatomy, physiology and history of Ayurvedic system. In second course they are taught about the toxicology and pharmacology and the final course contains the surgery, ENT, skin, obstetrics and gynaecology. The entire course contains the modern anatomy, principles of medicines, physiology, social and preventive medicines, forensic medicine, principle of surgery, toxicology, ENT, botany and pharmacology. The graduates use the title “Vaidyar” before their name (abbreviation is Vr.) Also Check: Courses after 12th Specializations: The specializations in this field are as the following: Padartha Vigyan Sharir Rachana Sharir Kriya Swasth Vritta Rasa Shastra Agad Tantra Rog & Vikriti Vigyan Charak Samhita Prasuti and Stri Roga Kaumara Bhritya Kayachikitsa Shallya Tantra Shalakya Tantra Charak Samhita Eligibility & Admission The basic requirement for the eligibility to get the admission to BAMS programme is qualifying the 10+2 examination with science stream. The candidate must have the physics, chemistry and biology in 12th class. Career & Jobs Day by day, the scope of Ayurvedic is overlapping to the other medical system not only in India but also in the world. In many cases the people have taken the experience for the trustfulness of the Ayurvedic system and medicines treating for the chronic and non-healable disease. In many cases, when the allopathic system becomes a failure with a particular disease and surrenders, the Ayurvedic medicine does the magical effect to rejuvenate the illness or the patient. The career opportunity after the completion of BAMS is not only in India but also in foreign countries. Many organizations are working in the manufacturing and research field in abroad are requiring the professional in this field. The candidate having the BAMS (Bachelor of Ayurvedic Medicine and Surgery) degree is eligible to be called as a doctor and eligible to do the private practice. Job opportunities also exists in government sector. One can get job in government ayurveda hospital as ayurvedic pharmacist. After the completion of this course, candidates also have opportunity to open their own retail shop of Ayurveda medicines. Teaching field is also open for BAMS graduates. They can find employment in private and government ayurveda Institutes. Job profiles: The job profiles after completing the BAMS programme are as the following: Lecturer Scientist Therapist Category manager Business development officer Sales representatives Product manager Pharmacist Jr. clinical trial coordinator Medical representative Ayurvedic doctor Sales executive Area sales manager Assistant claim manager health Manager – internal audit Salary The salary in the medical field is the benchmark for other job profiles in different field. Some universities provide the stipend around 40 thousand to 50 thousand per month to the post-graduate doctors in Ayurvedic field. In the job an Ayurvedic professional may get the salary from Rs. 20, 000 to Rs. 50000 according the role and nature of his/her job profile. Recruiters or Employers: Here some of the employment areas for the professionals who have done the BAMS programme: Clinical trials Healthcare community Life science industries Pharmaceutical industries Education Healthcare IT Insurance On duty doctor Nursing home Spa resort Ayurvedic resort Panchkarma ashram Government/ private hospitals dispensaries colleges research institutes
BBA (Bachelor Of Business Administration) BBA Specialisations The specialisations in the Bachelor of Business Administration (BBA) program are designed to provide students with a deeper level of expertise within a discipline, to improve students’ competitiveness upon entering the workforce. Each of the links below point to BBA specialisation pages that detail admission requirements and course structures. Accounting A specialisation in accounting is intended for business students wishing to pursue a Chartered Professional Accountant (CPA) designation after graduation. Entrepreneurship The courses and experiences related to the specialisation in entrepreneurship provide students with the knowledge and the experiential learning to start up a business or manage one in an entrepreneurial manner. Finance An understanding of financial concepts, qualitative and quantitative problem-solving skills, and rational decision-making practices are important learning outcomes of the courses in the specialisation in finance. International Business The international opportunities in today’s world are vast. Doing business internationally is also challenging. The specialisation in international business includes four business courses that provide an overview of those opportunities and challenges. Marketing The Bachelor of Business Administration degree with a specialisation in marketing is designed to introduce students to the core marketing function within the spectrum of business and further develop students’ theoretical and practical understanding of a full range of marketing activities. Organisational Management The specialisation in organisational management allows students to delve deeper into the broad, interdisciplinary domain of management and organisational studies by combining additional management courses with relevant courses in social science and liberal arts. Tourism and Hospitality The Bachelor of Business Administration degree with a specialisation in tourism and hospitality is designed for students who plan to work in the tourism and hospitality industry in a management capacity or as an entrepreneur.
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