There are several advantages for both universities and students/graduates:
Academic excellence is recognized. Accreditation provides an international mark of ‘good practice,’ allowing for broad comparability among high-performing institutions and assuring employers that graduates have the necessary skills and knowledge (therefore increasing graduate competitiveness in the global jobs market).
Increased opportunities for recruitment. Potential students can be assured that they will be studying a course that meets a set of criteria established by bioscience professionals independent of the University.
Accredited degrees are degrees that professional bodies have recognized in their respective fields. Most professions require these degrees to be able to work in the field.
For example, a lawyer who obtained a law degree outside of their home country and wished to practice law in their home country must.
Obtain Bar accreditation. Only selected degrees from overseas universities will be eligible to apply for membership in your home country’s Bar.
Register as a member and complete the requirements for admission to your Bar.
Dietetics, Dentistry, Architecture, Pharmacy, Psychology, Physiotherapy, Optometry, Engineering, and Social Work are some courses that require accreditation. It may differ depending on the accreditation bodies in your home country.
Recognized degrees are courses and careers that do not require accreditation. Undergraduates, for example, who want to work in IT, business, or media and communications do not need an accredited degree to get a job.
On the other hand, obtaining a recognized degree from a university may increase your chances of finding work. As a result, make sure that the undergraduate degree you’ve chosen is recognized in the field where you want to begin your career.
The only thing that distinguishes accredited courses from recognized degrees is the type of field in which you hope to work in the future.
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