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Education Bachelor's degree programmes Religious Studies
Header image Religious Studies

Religious Studies

How do religions come into existence? How do they affect people and societies? What role does religion play in various cultures and conflicts?

Religion is an important factor in many national and international social themes. Sometimes this is obvious, especially when we read news about religious radicalization. Other times, it is much less obvious and we are not as aware of the influence religion has in social phenomena, such as in cases of sexual health or climate change. Worldwide, there are many conflicts, sensitivities and political discussions in which religion plays a role. Religious Studies is thus a very topical social degree programme.

Within the Religious Studies programme, you will examine how we live and the prominent role religion plays in people's lives. You will study people's behavior, thinking, and learning. In class, you will not debate to what extent religion is 'true', but rather, how religion affects people's lives and what people do with it.

During your studies you will deepen your knowledge of various aspects of the major religions in the world (Islam, Buddhism, Hinduism, Christianity and Judaism). Because there are so many important factors in studying religion in relation to people and society, you will become a broadly trained social scientist.

Facts & Figures
BA in Religious Studies
Course type
36 months (180 ECTS)
Croho code
Language of instruction
English, Dutch
Theology and Religious Studies
Keuze gids Topopleiding 2020Studie in Cijfers
Why study this programme in Groningen?
  • best BA Religious Studies programme in The Netherlands, at top 100 university;
  • taught entirely in English;
  • unique combination of anthropology, sociology, psychology, (art) history, political science, philosophy and ethics.
  • international staff and international classroom;
  • small classes with intensive supervision;
  • programme relates latest research and theories to current developments;
  • taught at non-denominational university;
  • Groningen is a vibrant yet safe place to live.

In the first year you will study the great world religions (Buddhism, Hinduism, Islam, Christianity and Judaism). You will consider the historical origin of these religions and their modern-day manifestations. You will be introduced to various approaches to the study of religion, including psychology, sociology, anthropology, and philosophy. You will address questions such as: What is a religious experience? What are the claims to truth made by religions?

CoursesCourse Catalog >1234
Concepts and Methods 1 (7.5 EC)

An introduction to the history and the main disciplinary approaches and methods in the academic study of religion. You will get acquainted with key concepts in the study of religion, such as gender theory, post-colonialism, ritual, text, culture, discourse, and more.

Judaism (7.5 EC)

You will study series of historical and thematic incisions that reveal crucial aspects of Judaism as practiced, its ancient formation, and its historical development.

Anthropology of Religion (7.5 EC)

You will be introduced to the anthropology of religion, including the works and lives of key-figures in the field, and significant concepts and theories.

Hinduism and Buddhism (7.5 EC)

In this lecture series you will discover the historical origins and development of Hinduism and Buddhism. The class focusses on regional contexts and the relationship between religion, theory and practice.

Christianity (7.5 EC)

You will obtain knowledge and insight in the emergence of Christianity from the first century to present day.

Psychology and Sociology of Religion (7.5 EC)

You will discover which theories psychologists and sociologists have developed, and still are developing, to study religious and spiritual phenomena.

Islam (7.5 EC)

You will study the Islamic origins and thought from 600 until today, with an emphasis on daily practices and within various cultural contexts.

Religion and Philosophy (7.5 EC)

You will study fundamental concepts, theories and discussions within philosophy of religion and use these ideas to analyze religious doctrines.

In the second year you will learn to use different perspectives to analyse religious expressions – texts, rituals and visual art – and place them in their cultural context. In addition, you will follow lectures on the social impact of religion. What influence does religion have on a secular society? What media do religious groups use to promote their image? Is the role of religion in politics different in the West than in the East? What is the position of women in a migrant community?

CoursesCourse Catalog >1234
Concepts and Methods 2 (7.5 EC)

You will learn how to design scientific research and practice the required methodological skills.

Rituals in Theory and Practice (7.5 EC)

You will focus on different theoretical approaches to the study of ritual and learn how to apply these theories on your own case study.

The Sacred Image (7.5 EC)

The course introduces you to the study of visual art in religious history and practice through the lens of iconography, function, and use.

The Text Awakens (7.5 EC)

You will study recent theories and approaches to texts and authorship in literary studies in order to understand texts as active agents in social and cultural contexts.

Religion, Media and Popular Culture (7.5 EC)

You will analyse different levels of interaction between religion, media and popular culture, in Western and Asian contexts.

Religion and Politics (7.5 EC)

You will acquire knowledge of recent anthropological and sociological research in the fields of religion and politics, and gain insight into the debates within political sciences in relation to the role of religion in politics, conflict and peace building.

Ethics and Secularity (7.5 EC)

You will be introduced to the history of Western ethics and develop skills to analyse and interpret classical and contemporary texts and arguments in ethics.

Religion, Diversity and Identity (7.5 EC)

You will gain knowledge about new forms of religion and spirituality, their historical and current presence and their manifestations in present-day diverse societies.

In the third year you can follow course units from other degree programmes, study for six months abroad, or follow a placement. You will also conduct research within your chosen specialization, for example among immigrants: Do they experience their religion differently in their new homeland? You will report on your research in your Bachelor's thesis

CoursesCourse Catalog >1234
Climate Change, End Times and Sustainable Futures (7.5 EC, optional)

What are the visions and resources available across different theological, philosophical and spiritual traditions for understanding and responding to climate change?

Optional module (7.5 EC, optional)

Part of University Minor, Educational Minor, Minor Spiritual Care or another optional module

Quranic Arabic 1 (7.5 EC, optional)

You will learn how to read selected short texts from the Quran in Arabic.

Spirituality and Secular Religion (7.5 EC, optional)

You will gain an understanding about the diverse forms of contemporary spirituality in Europe and North America and will be able to trace the historical lines of these spiritualities into the nineteenth century.

University Minor (15 EC, optional)

You can study at another Faculty, abroad, do an internship or follow the Educational Minor if you are considering a career as a high school teacher (Dutch only).

Minor Spiritual Care (Dutch only) (30 EC, optional)

This minor prepares you for the MA programme in Spiritual Care (Dutch only)

Law and Religion (7.5 EC, optional)

You will become familiar with both historic and contemporary debates in the anthropology(ies) of law and religion and gain an understanding of the origin and growth of human rights activism.

Optional Module (7.5 EC, optional)

Part of University Minor, Educational Minor, or Minor Spiritual Care

Quranic Arabic 2 (7.5 EC, optional)

You will develop your basic knowledge of grammar and vocabulary and acquire skills in reading passages of the Quran in the Arabic language.

Religion, Space and Place (7.5 EC, optional)

You will learn how to analyse a sacred space through a combination of historical, sociological, and spatial science approaches, and be able to explain the religious, cultural and secular functions of a sacred space.

Specialization 1: Lived Religion (15 EC, optional)

Course units: Reading Case Studies; Academic Debates

Specialization 2: Cultural Impact of Religion (15 EC, optional)

Course units: Contested Humanity; Cultural Impact of Religion

Bachelor Thesis (10 EC)

You write a thesis about a subject of your choice.

Thesis Seminar (5 EC)

This course unit offers you the opportunity to work intensively on specific aspects of your BA thesis design, research and writing.

Study load

40 hours of class and self-study per week on average

1 ECTS = 28 hrs. of study. One year contains of 60 ECTS. In the first year, you will have at least 12 hrs. of lessons per week at the Faculty, the rest of the hours is reserved for preparation of the classes.


In the first year you will study the great world religions and consider the historical origin of these religions and their modern-day manifestations. You will be introduced to various approaches to the study of religion. In the second year you will learn to use different perspectives to analyse religious expressions. In the third year, you can shape your own programme.

Programme options
University of Groningen Honours College (honours program)

The Honours College gives talented, motivated students the opportunity to challenge themselves even more.

The main aim of the Honours programme is to develop talent and initiative. In the Bachelor's Honours Programme, the emphasis is therefore on greater depth and breadth.

More information about this option

Study abroad

  • Study abroad is optional
  • For an average of 20 weeks
  • Maximum of 30 EC

We have various exchange contracts with universities both inside and outside Europe, enabling students to follow part of their degree programme at a foreign university. Another option is to take an internship or to do part of the research work abroad. For an overview of our exchange partners, see:

Entry requirements

Admissible Dutch diploma profiles

  • Natuur & Techniek
  • Natuur & Gezondheid
  • Economie & Maatschappij
  • Cultuur & Maatschappij
  • HBO propedeuse

    HBO-propedeuse (met havo) geeft met ingang van 1 september 2015 aan de RUG niet meer automatisch toegang tot een studie; de opleiding kan aanvullende eisen stellen. In het geval van Religiewetenschappen zijn er geen aanvullende eisen en zijn studenten met een HBO-propedeuse direct toelaatbaar.

Admission requirements

Specific requirementsMore information
language test

IELTS: 6.0 (6.0 on each part); TOEFL iBT 80 (minimum 18 speaking, 21 writing) (not for native speakers)

previous education

Dutch VWO diploma, a German Abitur, an International Baccalaureate diploma, a European Baccalaureate or another diploma that is sufficient for acceptance to a Dutch university.

Choice of degree programme check

The degree programme will organize a matching procedure. Attendance is optional. The advice is not binding.

  • There is an online questionnaire.
  • A number of special matching days will be held. Attendance is optional.
    • Prepare the learning material at home in advance.
    • One or more introductory lectures.
    • Discussions with students.

Explanatory notes

If you apply before 1 May, our student adviser will contact you to set up a skype meeting to talk about your motivation for and expectations of the bachelor's programme in Religious Studies.

Registration procedure

International students and Dutch students with non-Dutch qualifications are not automatically admitted to a bachelor's degree programme at the University of Groningen. The full registration procedure will take longer than for Dutch students with regular Dutch qualifications and consists of three steps: application, admission and registration.

Application deadlines

Type of studentDeadlineStart course
Dutch students01 May 202201 September 2022
EU/EEA students01 May 202201 September 2022
non-EU/EEA students01 May 202201 September 2022

Choice of degree programme check

If you apply before 1 May, our student adviser will contact you to set up a skype meeting to talk about your motivation for and expectations of the bachelor's programme in Religious Studies.

Admission requirements

Specific requirementsMore information
language test

IELTS: 6.0 (6.0 on each part); TOEFL iBT 80 (minimum 18 speaking, 21 writing) (not for native speakers)

previous education

Dutch VWO diploma, a German Abitur, an International Baccalaureate diploma, a European Baccalaureate or another diploma that is sufficient for acceptance to a Dutch university.

Language requirements

ExamMinimum score
IELTS overall band6
IELTS listening6
IELTS reading6
IELTS writing6
IELTS speaking6
TOEFL internet based80

Registration procedure

International students and Dutch students with non-Dutch qualifications are not automatically admitted to a bachelor's degree programme at the University of Groningen. The full registration procedure will take longer than for Dutch students with regular Dutch qualifications and consists of three steps: application, admission and registration.

Application deadlines

Type of studentDeadlineStart course
Dutch students01 May 202201 September 2022
EU/EEA students01 May 202201 September 2022
non-EU/EEA students01 May 202201 September 2022
Tuition fees
NationalityYearFeeProgramme form
EU/EEA2021-2022€ 1084full-time
non-EU/EEA2021-2022€ 8916full-time

The Dutch government is halving tuition fees for first-year students in higher education.

Practical information for:

After your studies

It is recommended to follow an additional Master's Programme to further your career. You are welcome to follow a degree programme in Theology and Religious Studies at our Faculty, but you can also choose to opt for a programme at another Faculty of the University of Groningen, or at another university in or outside the Netherlands.

After completing your Bachelor's degree programme you can choose to follow one of the tracks in our one-year Master's degree programme in Theology and Religious Studies:

  • Religion, Conflict and Globalization: about the role of religion in world conflicts and the impact of globalization on religion.
  • Religion and Cultural Heritage: specializes in material and immaterial heritage. This can range from churches to pop music, and from funeral rituals to the religious symbols in Game of Thrones.
  • Religion and Pluralism, Ancient & Modern: focuses on the relations among Jews, Christians, and Muslims in the antique world and how these relations have formed our modern society.
  • Religion, Health and Wellbeing: examines what it means to be ill or healthy in diverse, individualized and highly technological societies, from psychological, cultural, ethical, and political perspectives.

All our Master's degree programmes offer the possibility to follow an internship to prepare for the labour market.
The two-year Research Master's degree programme in Theology and Religious Studies prepares students for a career in research.

Job prospects

If you complete a follow-on Master's degree after your Bachelor's degree, you increase your chances on the job market. If you choose a Master's programme at our Faculty, you will do a placement at an organization, institute or company that is involved in religion and culture. Most of our graduates end up in one of seven clear job profiles after gaining a Master's degree:

  • Care
  • Policy & Management
  • Education
  • Academia
  • Church
  • Culture
  • Media

Below you will find a list of the jobs held by our alumni.

  • Care: spiritual carer at a care institution, independent therapist.
  • Policy & Management: policy officer / advisor with a government institution, cultural institution or political party, staff member/advisor for an aid organization, embassy staff, security advisor to the military, etc.
  • Education: religious studies teacher, education officer.
  • Academia: researcher at a university or research institute.
  • Culture: employee at museum
  • Media: journalist, editor.

In addition, a significant number of our graduates are self-employed in one of these sectors.

Check out our alumni page to learn more about what kind of positions our alumni found after graduating.

Job examples

  • Religion and World-Views Teacher

    With a minor in education, you can start as a teacher in Religion and World-Views on secondary schools directly after gaining your BA-degree.


Education and Research

The programme directly benefits from cutting-edge research carried out within the three departments of the faculty:

  • Jewish, Christian and Islamic Origins. The research and teaching carried out in this department focuses on the formative stages of Judaism, Christianity and Islam. Your lecturers study their dynamic interrelationship in the context of ancient Near Eastern, Graeco-Roman and late antique cultures.
  • Comparative Study of Religion. In this department, religion is addressed in all its forms and appearances. Historians, anthropologists, sociologists and psychologists are working together to critically investigate religion as a cultural factor that is so influential in the modern world. Of particular importance for the research and teaching in this department is the critical analysis of constructions of “Eastern” and “Western” forms of religion.
  • Christianity and the History of Ideas. The scholars in this department focus on the impact of the Christian intellectual tradition in the past as well as the possibilities of a rapprochement of religion and the secular in our time.

The course units are taught by internationally recognized scholars. They will provide you with an up-to-date overview of the state of the art of the subjects you are studying, often drawing on their own research.

Research Centres and activities

Much of the research connects with the activities of:

These centres and research groups regularly invite speakers and organize events where students, PhD students and staff engage in lively discussions.

Apply nowBrochureEventsContact
Bachelor's Open DayBroerstraat 5More information
Open Dag ReligiewetenschappenOude Boteringestraat 38More information
Bachelor's Open DayBroerstraat 5More information


						Testimonial of Izzy Collins - Ireland

    comforting and welcoming atmosphere

    – Izzy Collins - Ireland
    Read more

    I have always had a deep interest in humanities and social sciences, but coming into the last year of highschool I found myself torn between what I wanted to study in the next stage of my education. I found myself desperately trying to choose between my favourite subjects of history, art history, politics, religion, psychology, philosophy and a handful of others that would be too long to list.

    Upon finding the description for the course of religious studies in the University of Groningen, I came to realise that the course encompassed all of these subjects and perspectives I found myself interested in with the common focus of an integral aspect of human society - religion, from a non-denominational perspective.

    Coming from a small town in Ireland I looked for the small, comforting and welcoming atmosphere that comes with joining a smaller faculty such as the faculty of theology and religious studies whilst still having the excitement and opportunity of living abroad in a diverse, international student city.

    Throughout my first year not only have I been able to study a variety of different religions and cultures, I have learned essential analytical methods and critical thinking skills, as well as many soft skills such as academic writing and presentation skills that will aid me in future education and employment.

    After completing my bachelor's, I am hoping to go into spiritual care, but should I find myself as torn as before, religious studies offers a very broad career scope for me to choose from, and the career guidance support from the faculty is sure to help.

						Testimonial of Dr. Brenda Mathijssen

    I want students to ask critical questions

    – Dr. Brenda Mathijssen
    Read more

    I am especially fascinated by meaning-making. What makes life meaningful for people? What is of ultimate value? And why is that? How do you look at the world, and why do I understand it differently? A meaningful life is important to many people, but what does such a life constitute? And how do we deal with setbacks in life, or major crises such as illness and death?

    Through my research I aim to better understand meaning-making processes in order to contribute to individual and social well-being. For example, I focus on funeral and bereavement rituals and their role in coping with loss.

    In the course unit Psychology and Sociology of Religion, which I teach, we focus on the religious and spiritual behavior of people. We discuss, among other things, how religiosity and spirituality relate to meaning-making and human well-being. We do this not only theoretically, but also by means of concrete examples. For example, how can religion help people to cope with cancer? How does prayer work? But also: in what ways does religion impact the social embedding of people?

    Human behavior is complex, both on an individual and social level. When it comes to religion in the Netherlands, people often speak of “conservative Christians”, “fundamentalist Muslims” or “tree hugging hippies”. It's easy to assume and generalize. I want students to ask critical questions. What do we actually mean by conservative? What is the difference between Muslims and Islam? How do religious minorities relate to the majority in a society? What kind of power relations play a role there?

						Testimonial of Nienke de Graaf

    A highly challenging topic

    – Nienke de Graaf
    Read more

    After my final school exams, I took a year off to travel around India, Nepal and Sri Lanka. Hinduism, Islam and Buddhism play an important role in these countries. I am primarily interested in how religious beliefs in these countries relate to phenomena such as Hindu nationalism, development aid, the position of women, and anti-Muslim violence. That's why I decided to study Religious Studies and specialize in South Asia.

    What I like about this programme are the interactive lectures in small groups: we have lots of discussions and we have to give presentations. I really enjoy the diversity and topicality of the content, too.

    I think that the phenomenon of religion is an extremely challenging topic. Throughout the years I have acquired a broad knowledge of the various religions and their relation to such aspects as politics or globalization.

    As a religious studies scholar, I hope to create a bridge between South Asia and the West. There is so much misunderstanding in the West around issues such as women’s rights and nationalism in these countries. This certainly has a negative effect on how India is portrayed in the media and on development policy. After my degree programme, I hope to be able to play an advisory role in these matters, for example in organizations such as Oxfam Novib, or at UN Women.’

						Testimonial of Maria Teresa Tabares Niño - Panama

    Re-thinking how religion works

    – Maria Teresa Tabares Niño - Panama
    Read more

    I was drawn to Groningen because of its reputation for being excellent for international students; the option to take my classes in English was also a big 'plus'. I am particularly interested in the scientific approach of studying religion, as well as studying religious practice and the significance of belief within communities; and the course here 100% meets my expectations.

    The classes are incredibly interesting and the overall environment is very friendly to international students, whilst the professors are both knowledgeable and approachable. One of the challenges that I have had is re-thinking how religion works; I think I may have had previous biases in my ideas about religion and I have tried to gain a new understanding of the subject as a whole. My lecturers have been careful to critically present arguments from across academia and within both Religious Studies and other subject areas; it’s great to get a taste of various disciplines.

    My course is structured progressively, so everything meshes together and builds to allow a deeper understanding of the content - instead of having five overview classes at once! The professors here encourage students to develop critical thinking, they always encourage questions and they have tried to give us the tools necessary in conducting our own research, too, which is great.

    Outside of studying, Groningen is a lovely city, it is small enough to feel cosy and yet has a great social life. It really epitomizes the Dutch idea of ‘Gezellig!’. I love being able to bike everywhere and Groningen is a very young and active city with a vibrant mixture of culture, shopping and nightlife.

						Testimonial of Dr. Erin Wilson

    Climate change and hope

    – Dr. Erin Wilson
    Read more

    As an Assiociate Professor of Global Politics and Religion, I concentrate on issues related to inequality and global justice. As cliched as it sounds, I’ve always been motivated by the desire to make life better for people, to do my part to make the world a kinder, fairer, safer, more inclusive place for people who have typically been marginalized, excluded and oppressed. Politics for me is where this takes place. Politics is about power – the power to include or exclude and why; the power to acknowledge and listen or ignore and silence. Religious identity, belief, narratives and belonging have always been part of how these power relationships were enacted, but they seem to be more prominent than ever as we head into the third decade of the 21 st century.

    In particular, I contribute lectures on climate refugees and on hope. Migration and displacement is a key area of my research and it is also one of the most severe challenges we as a global community currently face. We often think about climate change as a scientific, ecological, economic or political problem. But climate change is also fundamentally a moral problem, because some people and countries will be (and are already) more affected by the worst consequences of climate change than others. Climate change will exacerbate existing inequalities and injustices, as well as generate new forms of marginalization and exclusion. The course unit on Climate Change, End Times and Sustainable Futures that I teach, is a space for people to familiarise themselves with what different traditions have to say about these inequalities – between different groups of people, but also between humanity and nature.

    When it comes to climate change, migration and other global justice issues, the picture can be very bleak. For this reason, I also like to conclude the course with a lecture on hope. What is hope? How do we find hope? How do we keep going and stay motivated and motivate others when it can feel like what we do makes very little difference? I hope my students develop an appreciation for the complex moral issues that climate change raises, and find space in the course to deal with and explore their own fears, anxieties and hopes about a future climate-affected world.

						Testimonial of Charlotte Wassenaar

    Social contribution

    – Charlotte Wassenaar
    Read more

    After graduating I was able to immediately follow an internship at a municipality. I was one of three students selected from among two hundred applicants. I was chosen among other things for my background in religious studies; my employer believed that I would bring in an interesting new perspective. The internship consisted of a two-year track during which I switched to a different municipal department every six months.

    After that I worked for this municipality for another eighteen months as a policy officer for the Social Support Act and domestic violence.

    I currently work as a project team member at JSO, a knowledge and expertise centre for the social domain. My job involves a variety of tasks in the social field, from developing quality measures for teenage mothers’ programmes to a stint as interim policy officer for youth affairs at a municipality. What I love about my work is that I operate at the very heart of society and I can make a real contribution.

						Testimonial of Michaël Kruiper

    My students won't let me get away with nonsense

    – Michaël Kruiper
    Read more

    When I was rounding off my Master's degree programme, my former secondary school offered me a job as a teacher of Religious Education for a couple of hours a week. I started off with eight hours, completed my grade-one teaching qualification in Utrecht, and am currently teaching religion for four days and social studies for one day a week.

    I had a great time as a student. The Faculty owes its charm and strength to its small size, which meant I could fulfil various roles: I worked as an after-hours porter and as a mentor, set up the book committee and organized the introduction camp. In that same vein, I’m currently organizing a trip to Rome for the fifth-year students at our school.

    As a teacher I have to be on the qui vive; my students don’t let me get away with nonsense. Fortunately I had lots of debating practice at university.


Study associations

Gerardus van der Leeuw

Gerardus van der Leeuw is the faculty community of Theology and Religious Studies of the University of Groningen.
 The objective of Gerardus van der Leeuw is twofold. On the one hand, Gerardus van der Leeuw intends to organize activities that are scientifically relevant to its students, such as lectures to deepen and broaden the students' knowledge. On the other hand, the association aims to organize various leisure activities, for instance socials, trips and parties.
Read more
Student profile

You are fascinated by religion, other cultures and societies, and you wish to better understand the world you live in. You want to know what impact various religions have on society and people and you are open to different world views. You enjoy reading and you are interested in history, sociology, psychology, philosophy, politics and cultural anthropology. Most of all, you want to know what drives people!

(Binding) study advice
  • A minimum of 45 EC in the first 12 months (binding)

You will be offered study advice after the first year of study. You can expect a positive result if you have earned more than 45 ECTS credit points (out of a total of 60 ECTS). If you have earned fewer than 45 ECTS and are issued a negative result, you will not be allowed to continue with your degree programme.

You will receive preliminary study advice in December to make sure that you know where you stand. Please contact your study advisor as soon as possible if you have any questions about the BSA system. N.B. Some degree programmes use a tutoring system; please check with your study advisor.

Study support

To support you while studying, the Faculty ensures that the timetable is feasible, that mentors, lecturers, student assistants and the study advisor provide active study supervision, that exams are marked quickly and that lecturers and the study advisor are readily contactable. The teaching programme in the first year will also include a number of study skills course units which aim to teach you good study behaviour right from the start of your degree.

During the introduction, you will meet your mentors and the study advisor. The mentors are senior students who have received special training. Every mentor group will have a maximum of ten first-year students and two mentors. In a series of eight meetings, the mentors will familiarize you with the Faculty. They will also help you and provide advice about studying/learning to study. In addition, you will also have opportunities to ask the mentors questions or discuss issues that cannot be brought up during the group sessions. At the start of the academic year, the study adviser will hold introductory meetings with all of the first-year students. This is when you can discuss your expectations of your degree programme, and any unusual circumstances. At the end of the first semester, all first-year students will also be invited to a study progress meeting with the study adviser. If it looks like you will incur study delay, please contact the study adviser yourself. The study adviser can help you with your planning, and also advise you confidentially about study problems and/or personal problems.

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