Educational curricula at the University are inter-disciplinary in nature, aiming at providing a rich and diverse knowledge base for students. The university academic year is divided into three semesters. The first semester is from August to December, the second semester from January and to May, and the summer semester from June to July. TheUniversity offers both undergraduate and graduate educational programs leading to the obtainment of Bachelor, Master and Doctoral degrees.


 Through the process of appraising the quality evaluation results of the Quality Assurance Accreditation Council of the National Center for Accreditation of Education - Ho Chi Minh City National University, To ensure the independence, objectivity, publicity and transparency. 

Following the trend of integration and self-reliance, from the 2008-2009 school year, Nong Lam University Ho Chi Minh City decided to transfer education system from yearly system to credit system. Up to now, there have been 10 enrollment batchs, of which 6 batchs have graduated and a large number of graduates have graduated before the deadline regulated in the curriculum framework. The formal university entrance examination, training and academic regulations, and set of output standards have been changed and adjusted to a more positive and perfect direction. In order to adjust and improve the training program, Nong Lam University Ho Chi Minh City organized the conference "Solutions to improve the quality of education and training in the context of integration and self-control" on the 10 years of training milestone under the credit system to propose solutions to continue improving the quality of education and training in the context of integration and autonomy."

 The emerging education market in Vietnam is attracting interest from foreign higher education institutions and investors. Increasing disposable income, rapid urbanization, and rising living standards are driving local demand for advanced education. At the same time, a shortage of quality local universities, and a substantial increase in the number of school age children make the sector ripe for investment. The Vietnamese government has acknowledged shortcomings in the current education system and recently changed its tone on foreign participation in local education. Efforts are afoot to pave the way for foreign involvement, evidenced most recently by the introduction of concrete proposals to soften existing restrictions on foreign investment into the sector. Foreign institutions in Vietnam must be cautious. Vietnam is a single-party socialist republic; education is regulated heavily and dominated by State-funded public education. The State’s ideological oversight often fuses curriculum to politics. And, by western standards, Vietnamese law can be bureaucratic and bewildering. We offer here an overview of the Vietnamese education system and the applicable regulatory framework. We also touch on key considerations for foreign institutions contemplating education sector opportunities in Vietnam.  See more

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