Enter your email address for LEARNERSHIPS, INTERNSHIPS, BURSARIES and more

Are you thinking about studying Information Technology(IT)? If you are looking to study through UNISA, you may be wondering whether it is too late to register for a UNISA IT course?

Firstly, you have to understand than you need to apply to UNISA if you have never studied there before. The application process is different to the registration process.

If you have not previously applied to study at UNISA, you need to fill in an application form and follow the requirements and application procedures. This can be done at: applications.unisa.ac.za.

The application dates are only open for second semester modules for formal qualification purposes. Applications open Tuesday, 2 April and close on Friday, 19 April. Note that application fees and outstanding documents need to be submitted by 30 April.

The registration process can only be completed after the application process or if you have applied to study at UNISA before.

Semester 1 modules for undergraduate and honours registration are: 2 January 2013 - 25 January 2013. However semester 2 and year modules for undergraduate and honours studies are: 2 January 2013 - 15 March 2013

Fortunately UNISA offers many courses in IT. Unisa offers IT studies on an undergraduate and postgraduate level. They also offer IT diplomas, BTECH and MTech's in IT.

In addition to this UNISA offers short learning programmes in IT. A list of all their short learning courses in IT may be found here.

The UNISA school of Computing offers many IT programmes on all levels. The Centre for Software Engineering (CENSA) offers a wide choice, too, no matter what level you are at.

For more information you can contact the UNISA contact centre on: 0861 670 411 (nationally) or +27 11 670 9000 (internationally). Alternatively you can go to the Unisa website: www.unisa.ac.za

Copyright ©: Portal Publishing

Jobs Portal | Skills Portal | Careers Portal | HR Portal | Bursaries Portal | Skills Universe
Privacy Policy | Terms of Service