Australia has grown to become one of the top countries for quality higher education. The degrees and qualifications from Australian higher education institutions are known around the world as high quality and world class. The standard of excellence is set by universities with recognizable groups like the G8, ATN & the IRU. When looking for work in the future, this can be a great selling point in your favour!
Population: Approx.2.3 Crore (23 mn)  ¦  Capital: Canberra   Area: 7,617,930 km2  ¦  Currency: Australian $  ¦ Popular Cities: Sydney, Melbourne, Perth, Adelaide, Brisbane & Gold Coast

Australia is also one of the best places to live. It is a young, vibrant and friendly country in which students can live, learn and grow. True culture melting Cities like Melbourne are known to host nationals from over 80 (Eighty) countries. So if you want a quality education and a good lifestyle, Australia’s the place to be

Australia has 37 government-funded universities and two private universities, as well as a number of other specialist institutions that provide approved courses at the higher education level. The University of Sydney is Australia’s oldest university, having been founded in 1850, followed by the University of Melbourne three years later. Other notable universities include those of the Group of Eight leading tertiary institutions, including the University of Adelaide, the Australian National University located in the national capital of Canberra, Monash University and the University of New South Wales.

According to the worldwide Quality-of-Life Index for 2011 all of Australia’s major cities fare well in global comparative livability surveys where Melbourne ranked 1st on The Economist’s 2017 World’s Most Livable Cities list, followed by Sydney and Perth in seventh and ninth place respectively.

The main intakes offered by Universities are in June/July and January/February. Some colleges may also have intakes in March and November.

  • A full-time International student can work part-time as per the given guidelines.
  • A full-time degree student can work up to 40 hours fortnightly during term-time and full-time during vacations.
  • A full-time student can also work on a work placement as part of the course.
  • A student can earn from $16 – $25 per hour i.e. $1,280 – $2,000 per month.
  • After the successful completion of a Bachelors or Masters a student can apply for a 2 year Post-Study Work Permit.


Ø  Curtin College
Ø  Deakin College
Ø  Edith Cowan College
Ø  Griffith College
Ø  La Trobe College Australia (Melbourne)
Ø  La Trobe University Sydney Campus
Ø  Eynesbury College | UoA
Ø  Eynesbury College | UniSA
Ø  South Australian Institute of Business and Technology
Ø  University of Canberra College
Ø  Western Sydney University International College
Ø  Sydney Institute of Business and Technology
Ø  Western Sydney University - Sydney City Campus
Ø  SAE Online (AUS)
Ø  SAE Brisbane
Ø  SAE Byron Bay
Ø  SAE Melbourne
Ø  SAE Perth
Ø  SAE Sydney
Ø  Australian College of Applied Professions

Entry Requirements

To begin studying in Australia, there are a range of entry requirements you may have to meet. Requirments may vary depending on the level of education you want to study.

Applicants are required to provide results of an English language test. The English language skill level might defer from one institution to another or depending on the desired program.
Applicants who completed a 1-2 year Academic studies in English will not be required to provide evidence of English language skill and will be able to enter the program directly.

Applicants interested in commencing undergraduate studies are required to have an Australian senior secondary Certificate of Education (Year 12), or the overseas equivalent.
Applicants interested in commencing Postgraduate studies are required to have an Australian Bachelor’s degree, or graduate diploma/graduate certificate from a recognised tertiary institution with a minimum credit (65 per cent). Qualifications awarded outside Australia can also be used for admission but equivalencies and entry requirements are determined based on the country, institution, and qualification.
The Australian Educational system, Universities and Institutions adopt a GPA scale to assess and process applications.
The GPA scale might defer from one Institution to another and can be different from one country to another, thus, the GPA measure might be imprecise and the Australian educational system will assess applicants GPA based on the educational institution and country previous studies and qualification completed.

Applicants must be aware of the financials and the cost when choosing Australia as their destination of study, applicants will be required to have access to funds including full year of tuition fees, (1) year of living expenses and an overseas health cover plus a 2 ways home flight tickets.

1.   Main applicants passport or official translation of birth certificate
2.  Official translation of Students academic certificates and transcript or records
3.  Professional academic resume
4.  Statement of purpose
5.  English language certificate such as IELTS, TOFFEL,PTE..etc
6. Official translation of the transcript, depending on qualifications and educational levels, Diploma
7. Two Academic references  (if applicable)
8. Official translation of employment letter (if applicable)
The GTE form means a person who satisfies the genuine temporary entrant criterion for student visa. Student Visa applications requires the applicant to support and satisfy the intention to genuinely stay in Australia temporarily.
A form must be completed by applicants (Students) supporting a genuine intention to temporarily enter and remain in Australia for Educational causes only.

Decision makers will regard to the applicants circumstances in their home country and the applicant’s potential circumstances in Australia.

The applicant’s circumstances in their home Country
1. Applicant must show reasonable reasons for not undertakiung the study in their home country or region.
2. The extent of the applicants personal ties to their home country (Family, Employment..etc)
3. Economic circumstances of the applicant that would present as significant incentive for the applicant no to return to their home country.
4. Miliatry service commitments that would present as a significant incentive for the applicant no to return to their home country.
5. Political and civil unrest in the applicants home country.
The applicant’s potential circumstances in Australia
1. Evidence that the student visa program is being used to circumvent the intentions of the migration programme
2. Whether the student visa or Student Guardian visa is being used to maintain ongoing residence
3. Whether the primary and secondary applicant(s) have entered into a relationship of concern for a successful student visa outcome. Where a decision maker determines that an applicant and dependant have contrived their relationship for a successfull Student visa outcomes, the decision maker may find that both applicants do not satisfy the genuine temporary entrant criterion.