Study in USA

study in the usa with imminent abroad

About USA

USA commonly referred to as the United States or America, is a  consisting of 50 states  and a district. The country also has five populated and numerous unpopulated areas in the Pacific .

As the home of nearly one in every 5 universities in the World University Rankings, the country remains the world’s leading destination for international students. In 2011-12, around 741,400 international students chose to study in the United States of America, according to the Institute of International Education’s Open Doors report. The most popular states for higher study in the US were California, New York and Texas, and the most popular subjects were business and management, engineering, mathematics and computer science.


Higher Excellence in Academics

The United States has one of the outstanding systems of higher education in the world. Its many different institutions offer academic and practical studies in almost any subject, at every level, and for all genera of student. U.S. universities also provide some of the world’s best professional degree programs in Medical, Engineering, Business Administration, and Computer Science where students have the opportunity to work directly with some of the finest and best minds in their field of their related study. In addition, U.S. degrees have worldwide acceptance for their excellence.


There is some affability in undergraduate programs where you are able to find a variety of courses to choose from to meet the requirements for the academic degree you are studying. Also, undergraduate programs allow flexibility to transfer to different institutions and switching your major field of study if you have a change of mind.

US College Life

One of the perks of attending a U.S. university is the vibrant campus life you’ll be able to experience through a variety of non-academic activities available to help you get involved. You could run for a position in student government, write for the university newspaper, or join one of the many social or academic clubs available on the college/university campus.

Teaching & Training

One thing universities in the U.S. pride themselves on is being on the forefront of industrial technology. You can be sure that even if you’re not pursuing studies in the sciences or engineering, you will still have access to the latest technologies available on university campus. This exposure will provide you with opportunities to become skilled in using cutting-edge technology to help you with your research, staying connected with other researchers, teachers and experts in your field on a global level.

Global Opportunities

Education is valuable goods and international students who have earned degrees from U.S. colleges and universities find that they are sought after by employers for their wide range of knowledge and experience. As more American companies seek to have a stronger presence in the global marketplace, they look to hiring individuals whose language skills and education helps them communicate and conduct business across different cultures. Employers value international student job applicants with and those with overseas work experience.


US universities have 4 intakes

Spring: January/February

Fall: August/September

Summer: April/May

Winter: December

How Much Does It Cost to Study in USA?

Costs of study at different types of US university

Anyone familiar with the basic rules of averages will have realized that the HSBC estimate is likely to include significant variation in either direction – and this is true. At the very top-tier US universities (the majority of which are private non-profits), fees and living costs are likely to add up to around US$55,000 per year, but it’s also possible to study in the US at a much lower price.

Those seeking a more affordable option may find lower tuition fees at American universities within the public sector. These are typically run as state government university systems – collections of colleges within a state, which share some administrative aspects while operating as separate institutions. Public universities in the US have two tuition fee rates: one for state residents and one for everyone else. According to student support organization College Board, published tuition fees for 2014/15 at state colleges are an average of US$9,567 for state residents and $23,472 for others. This compares to an average of $32,231 at private non-profit colleges. The cheapest options of all, however, are public-sector two-year colleges – also known as community, technical or city colleges – where average fees for 2014/15 are just $2,347.


The cost of living in US also depends upon types of accommodation you choose and your daily expenses. You can opt for Dormitories, Campus Apartments, Off Campus accommodation and Home stay (living with a host family). You might end up paying $3500 to $6000 approximately per semester for Dormitories, USD400– USD700 approximately per month while living with a host family, $400 approximately per month for shared campus apartment, $800 approximately per month for single campus apartment and USD300 to USD600 approximately per month for a rented apartment. You should keep additional $1000 to $2000 approximately if you are planning to stay in dormitory as it might be closed during vacations. Apart from accommodation, your living expenses will also include cost of food, groceries, clothing, sundry and phone. The cost of living in US might vary from $10,000 to $12,000 approximately per year.


Even as a student, you should take health insurance as medical treatment is quite expensive in USA. The cost of medical insurance will be from $250 to $400 approximately a year.


International students studying in the USA on F-1 status visa are eligible to work on campus up to 20 hours a week while school is in session, and can work full time during vacations. Students are eligible to begin employment immediately upon being admitted to the United States in F-1 status.


Optional Practical Training (OPT)
F-1 visa holders may be eligible for up to 12 months of optional practical training following completion of all course requirements for graduation (not including thesis or equivalent), or after completion of all requirements. OPT is separate from a student’s academic work, and time for OPT will not normally be reflected during the student’s academic program or in the completed study date. Students applying for an F visa to do OPT may present an I-20 with an original end of study date that may have passed. However, these I-20s must be annotated by the designated school official to reflect approval of an OPT program that extends beyond the end of the regular period of study. In addition, the student must have proof that USCIS has approved their practical training program or that an application is pending, either in the form of an approved Employment Authorization Card or a Form I-797 indicating that s/he has a pending application for an OPT program.


If you are planning to study US  and are not a US citizen you will need to obtain a student visa. Applying for a US student visa can be a long process, so make sure you start preparing well in advance – at least three to five months before your course is due to start.

Planning to Study in the USA?

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