You may think that an AUBG education is out of your reach, but this is not the case! This year, about a quarter of our newly-admitted students received full scholarships, and 74% received some kind of financial support. We offer plenty of options to finance education. Don't miss on them.
Find the discipline that best suits your interests and talents. During your 4-year academic journey top faculty from 5 continents will mentor you to discover your talents, your passions, and your future.
If you want to explore the world, AUBG is a perfect choice. All our students are encouraged to take part in exchange programs in both Europe and the United States, and can choose from over 300 US universities and more than 50 European Universities all over Europe. Learn more.
Become a part of a wide network of graduates, 99.8% of whom are employed or in grad school. 65% of our alumni get 2+ job offers at graduation, 20% earn more than $100,000/year.
Suggest a new title
This week we would like to share with you some useful books and articles about surviving at university. We wish you a healthy and successful spring semester!
1. Bowen, W. G., & Lack, K. A. A. (2013). Higher education in the digital age. Princeton, N.J.: Princeton University Press.
2. Cohen, M. (2015). Critical thinking skills for dummies. (Portable ed.). Chichester : John Wiley & Sons, Ltd.
3. Kornhauser, A. W. (1993). How to study:suggestions for high school and college students (3rd ed.). Chicago : University of Chicago Press.
4. Pauk, W. (1989). How to study in college (4th ed.). Boston : Houghton Mifflin.
5. Wallwork, A. (2011). English for writing research papers. New York : Springer.
6. Weissberg, R. (1990). Writing up research : experimental research report writing for students of english. Englewood Cliffs Prentice-Hall.
7. Wisker, G. (2009). The undergraduate research handbook. Houndmills, Basingstoke, Hampshire [England]; New York : Palgrave Macmillan.
When off campus, please enter your credentials to access e-books and articles.
1. Blaxter, L., Hughes, C., & Tight, M.(2010). How to research. McGraw-Hill Education.
2. Cryer, P. (2006). The Research Student’s Guide to Success: Vol. 3rd ed. McGraw-Hill Education.
3. Denscombe, M.(2012). Research Proposals: A Practical Guide. McGraw-Hill Education.
4. Judi Kesselman-Turkel, & Franklynn Peterson. (2003). Study Smarts : How to Learn More in Less Time. University of Wisconsin Press.
5. McIlroy, D. (2003). Studying at university : How to be a successful student. SAGE Publications.
6. Moore, S. (2010). The Ultimate Study Skills Handbook. McGraw-Hill Education.
7. Rumsey, S. (2008). How to Find Information : A Guide for Researchers: Vol. 2nd ed. McGraw-Hill Education.
1. Korstange, R., Hall,J., Holcomb, J., & Jackson, J. (2020). The Online First-Year Experience: Defining and Illustrating a New Reality. Adult Learning. 31(3), 95-10.
2.Cherry-Williams,C., & Porter, F. G. A. P. K. (2016). First Year College Students and Barriers to Selecting Healthy Food Choices. Journal of Nutrition Education and Behavior, 48(7), S22.
3. Kreniske, P., Pala, A. N., Milman, R., & Sanchez, C. (2019). Expressive innovation: How first-year college students introduced emoticons to the curriculum. Cognitive Development, 49, 105–115.
Please find more selected resources.