Schools in Nunavut
Why study in Nunavut? Nunavut, meaning "our land" in the Inuktitut language, has been home to the Inuit people for millennia. Officially created as a separate territory of Canada in 1999, its 2 million square kilometres are home to about 28,000 residents, 85% of which are Inuit. Nunavut has 26 communities, the largest of which is the capital, Iqaluit. Secondary and post-secondary schools can be found in various communities, including a community college learning centre in Canada's northernmost community of Grise Fiord on the southern shore of Ellesmere Island. Life and study in Nunavut--including English as a second language (ESL), French as a second language (FSL) and university transfer programs--offer a unique experience of Canada's north, where you can see walrus, beluga whales, seals and polar bears.
For more on educational options in Nunavut, see Study in Iqaluit
and Study in Grise Fiord
and Study in Rankin Inlet
. Programs may be offered both on-campus and online.
Read profiles about schools in Nunavut. Schools in Canada's information is organized to facilitate easy browsing and comparison of criteria like tuition, admission requirements, international student support and scholarships and more. Study in Nunavut is more than just a classroom education, so start your search for study in Nunavut here!
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