Veterinary Program – Cluj-Napoca University of Agricultural Sciences and Veterinary Medicine

Graduate field of study: Veterinary
Level of study: Graduate Diploma
Program Duration: 6 Years
Type of study: FULL-TIME
Tuition fee:
Program Language: English, French

This is a under-graduate degree with 30 seats in the English section and 45 seats in the French section. The French and English programs attract students from around the world. It is a 6 year program that is recognised around Europe.

The program recently attracted over 60 French speaking Swiss students currently enrolled at the university. Check out the video below.

Here’s the English translation of the French language video above:

One of the best faculties of veterinary medicine in Europe is located in Cluj, in Romania. It attracts hundreds of foreign students. After obtaining her school-leaving certificate in Geneva, Mathilde decided to follow her dream in Romania: to become a veterinarian.
I didn’t know what to expect but it’s great.
We’re well looked after and you quickly create a little family.
Held in French and English, the studies take 6 years and are recognized in Switzerland and Europe.
Very tempting for a number of students.
After failing in Lausanne, Guillaume is starting his second year.
We’re well recognized in Switzerland, at internships and in discussions and that the training in Romania is well recognized.
Since Romania became a member of the EU the faculty in Cluj has seen an explosion in the number of students.
The Rector’s Office dismisses claims it’s offering a second-rate education.
The number of places is limited.
There’s a selection process for all disciplines at our university.
Cluj has 50 students from Western Switzerland – and counting, as selection is tough at Swiss universities.
That leads to a lot of students being disappointed.
It’s what a lot of people dream of, and you can easily fail.
Coming here makes your dream possible.
The studies themselves are not easier, but it’s easier to get in.
Studying in Romania rather than giving up your dream: the paradox of the Swiss system, facing a shortage of doctors but very restrictive in access to study courses.