About Country

Hungary is a landlocked state with many neighbours - Slovakia, Ukraine, Romania, Serbia, Croatia, Slovenia and Austria. It is mostly flat, with low mountains in the north. Lake Balaton, a popular tourist centre, is the largest lake in central Europe.

The ancestors of ethnic Hungarians were the Magyar tribes, who moved into the Carpathian Basin in 896. Hungary became a Christian kingdom under St Stephen in the year 1000. The Hungarian language is unlike any of the country's neighbouring languages and is only distantly related to Finnish and Estonian.

The capital city, Budapest, was originally was two separate cities: Buda and Pest. It straddles the River Danube, is rich in history and culture and famed for its curative springs. Hungary has a single-chamber parliament or national assembly whose 386 members are elected by voters every four years.

Hungary has some limited natural resources (bauxite, coal, and natural gas), as well as fertile soils and arable land. Hungarian wines are enjoyed throughout Europe. The country's main manufactured exports include electric and electronic equipment, machinery, foodstuffs and chemicals.

Hungary is a highly musical country whose traditional folk music inspired such great national composers as Liszt, Bartók and Kodály. Other famous Hungarians include Albert Szent-Györgyi, who discovered the existence of Vitamin C, writer and Nobel Prizewinner Imre Kertész and Oscar-winning film director István Szabó.

Why Study in Hungary

Many people have dreams of becoming doctors and saving lives, but between you and the career as a medical doctor is a whole lot of rigorous training, there to make sure that you can handle the great responsibility that comes with the job. Requirements vary from country to country, but intense dedication is a mandatory across the board.

Hungary is one of the best places where your dream can come true because of our highly reputable Medical universities.

After the six years program candidates could gain a General Physician degree and after that they can get their specialization in different fields.

The Medical Program covers six years, that is 12 semesters.

The first two years serve as the foundation of basic medical knowledge.

From the third year theoretical training is extended with clinical practice, where students also take part in the work of the clinical departments and the teaching hospitals.

In the last two semesters - the clerkship year - students perform clinical rotations of 37 weeks.

At the conclusion of the program (State Board Examination) the title Doctor of Medicine is granted for those who have met all the requirements of the training.

Universities and college