English Language Proficiency Requirement
The language of instruction and examination at the University of Saskatchewan is English. In order for students to understand, communicate and be successful in programs at the university, an acceptable level of academic English is required (including written, spoken, reading and listening components). Applicants will be required to present proof of proficiency in English during the application process. For complete list of acceptable English proficiency documents Click here
Requirements and Deadlines
Admission requirements vary depending on what kind of student you are. You will need to tell the university about yourself as different students have different requirements. Also, students from different countries need to select their own home country in order to get the country-specific requirements. If you wish to see the requirements for your country click here
Work while you study
Information on work permits for international students and accompanying spouses or common-law partners as well as obtaining a Social Insurance Number (SIN).
About working on campus
By working on campus, you will expend your social and professional networks and enhance your learning through working in an academic setting. You will meet mentors and set foundations for successful integration into the Canadian labour market.
What is considered “on-campus” work
“On-campus” is defined as employment facilities within the boundaries of the campus.
The students are only allowed to work on the campus of the educational institution at which they are registered in full-time studies.
If an institution has more than one campus, the student can work at different locations on those campuses provided they are within the same municipality.
If an institution has campuses in different cities, the student is restricted to working on the institution’s campus where they are registered as a full-time student.
Students may work on campus as teaching or research assistants and may be located at a library, hospital, or research facility affiliated with the institution but located outside the physical boundaries of the institution’s campus. This is allowed provided that the work is strictly related to the student’s research grant.
Who your employer can be
The employer can be any of the following:
a student organization,
the students themselves (self-employment taking place on campus: e.g. private tutors),
a private business,
a private contractor providing services to the institution on the campus.
On-campus employers include those whose businesses serve the general public, as long as the place of business is located on the institution’s campus.
Hours per week
IRCC does not limit the number of hours students are permitted to work on campus.
You may work on campus without a work permit if you have a valid study permit and are registered as a full-time student. However, there are certain requirements you must meet. It is your responsibility to make sure you are eligible to work on campus. Please check the eligibility criteria by IRCC.
What is considered “full-time” at the U of S
Full-time on-campus undergraduate students are registered in 9 or more on-campus credit units per term. During the Spring and Summer Terms, full-time on-campus undergraduate students are registered in 4 or more on-campus credit units per term.
Full-time on-campus graduate students are registered in 6 or more on-campus credit units per term.
About working off campus
As an international student with a valid study permit, you may gain work experience by working off campus while completing your studies.
Hours per week
If you are a full-time undergraduate international student during the academic term prior to, and subsequent to, the academic break, you may work off campus a maximum of 20 hours per week during the regular academic year (September to April) and full-time during scheduled breaks (summer, winter, and mid-term breaks).
Graduate students are generally considered to have an ongoing, full-time relationship with the University of Saskatchewan and therefore may work off campus a maximum of 20 hours per week throughout the year. They may work full-time during the University of Saskatchewan scheduled breaks.
In order to be eligible to work off campus, you must be a full-time student enrolled at the University of Saskatchewan and be studying in an academic program that leads to a degree, diploma or certificate that is at least six months in duration.
About co-op work permits
If you are enrolled in a program where work experience is an integral part of your studies, you may participate in a co-op or internship program. You must apply for a co-op work permit as well as a study permit.
You are required to have a co-op work permit before you start your work term in a co-op program.
It is your responsibility to make sure you are eligible to apply for a co-op work permit. Please check the eligibility criteria by IRCC.
Applying for a co-op work permit
You may start your application for a co-op work permit as soon as you receive a letter from your institution stating that your intended employment is an essential part of your program of study. To apply for a co-op work permit, use the Application to Change Conditions, Extend my Stay or Remain in Canada as a Worker [IMM5710]. You can apply online or on paper.
It is your responsibility to always carefully read and follow the instructions on how to complete and submit the co-op work permit application.
Renewing your co-op work permit
Important to remember:
Please keep in mind that the expiry date on your co-op work permit will normally correspond with the expiry date of your study permit. You must maintain both your study permit and your co-op work permit valid during your work term in a co-op program.
You may renew your co-op work permit at the same time you apply to extend your study permit.
How to Apply
Bachelor level degrees, diplomas, certificates
Deadlines, admission requirements, and how to apply will depend on the type of program you are interested in.
For How To Apply click here
All Master’s, doctoral and postgraduate diploma students apply online but the application procedures can vary between programs. View specific information on that here
Full list of Undergraduate Programs
Agriculture and Bioresources
Applied Plant Ecology
Food and Bioproduct Sciences
Resource Economics and Policy
Aboriginal Land Governance
Aboriginal Resource Management
Arts and Science
Aboriginal Public Administration
Anatomy and Cell Biology
Biochemistry and Biotechnology
Biotechnology, Microbiology and Immunology
Canadian Literature in English – Minor
Catholic Studies – Minor
Classical, Medieval and Renaissance Studies
Classics – Minor
Crime, Law & Justice Studies – Minor
Critical Perspectives on Social Justice and the Common Good – Minor
Digital Culture & New Media – Minor
Environment and Society
Environmental Earth Sciences
Interactive Systems Design
Jewish and Christian Origins – Minor
Microbiology and Immunology
Music and Music Education
Physiology and Pharmacology
Regional and Urban Planning
Religion and Culture
Spanish – Minor
Ukrainian Studies – Minor
Women’s and Gender Studies
Applied and Professional Ethics
Classical and Medieval Latin
Criminology and Addictions
Ethics, Justice and Law
Edwards School of Business
Aboriginal Business Administration
Secondary Technical Vocational Education
Aurora College Teacher Education Program (ACTEP)
Indian Teacher Education Program (ITEP)
Northern Teacher Education Program (NORTEP)
Saskatchewan Urban Native Teacher Education Program (SUNTEP)
Career and Guidance Studies
English as an Additional Language
Leadership in Post Secondary Education
Practical and Applied Arts
Secondary Technical Vocational Education
Teaching English as a Second Language
Environment and Sustainability
Certificate in Sustainability
Exercise and Sport Studies
Non Direct-Entry Degree programs:
For more information about each program view
For tuition fees kindly view it here
N/B: This article is not complete… the complete version will be available as soon as the admin finishes in the research.
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