Why Change to UL?

Sonia O’Sullivan with the captains of UL soccer, running team, basketball, hurling,rugby and GAA clubs at the UL International Women’s Day conference, Accelerating Change. Photograph: Brian Gavin Press 22

Sonia O’Sullivan with the captains of UL soccer, running team, basketball, hurling,rugby and GAA clubs at the UL International Women’s Day conference, Accelerating Change. Photograph: Brian Gavin Press 22

 

Tell us about UL
– UL has a population of about 12,000 students and is one of the Ireland’s newer universities, founded in 1972.
– Situated on the River Shannon, the university is big on sport with some of the best sports facilities in the country.
– UL is home to the Irish World Academy of Music and Dance.

Why change to UL?
– UL has one of the highest employment rates for graduates of any university.
– There’s a very vibrant social scene with many students living in housing estates very close to the university.
– It was recently voted the most popular university in Ireland.

Why not change to UL?
– If you like a quiet life you might find the endless parties in the UL students suburbs a bit busy for your taste.

What’s changed since I filled out my CAO form?
The University of Limerick is offering €2,000 entrance scholarships to students to mark the occasion of its 40th anniversary year. The UL 40 scholarships will be offered to 40 high-performing undergraduate students and four mature students who begin their studies in the academic year 2013/14.

Most popular courses
UL, originally described as Ireland’s American university, has always been strong on business and science. In recent years, thanks to the addition of the dance academy and some fine art collections, the university has seen greater demand for its arts courses.

Courses in decline
Law and architecture.


Weird fact about UL
The National Self Portrait Collection is housed at UL.

UL in three words
Young, dynamic, innovative.

The Irish Times Logo
Commenting on The Irish Times has changed. To comment you must now be an Irish Times subscriber.
SUBSCRIBE
GO BACK
Error Image
The account details entered are not currently associated with an Irish Times subscription. Please subscribe to sign in to comment.
Comment Sign In

Forgot password?
The Irish Times Logo
Thank you
You should receive instructions for resetting your password. When you have reset your password, you can Sign In.
The Irish Times Logo
Please choose a screen name. This name will appear beside any comments you post. Your screen name should follow the standards set out in our community standards.
Screen Name Selection

Hello

Please choose a screen name. This name will appear beside any comments you post. Your screen name should follow the standards set out in our community standards.

The Irish Times Logo
Commenting on The Irish Times has changed. To comment you must now be an Irish Times subscriber.
SUBSCRIBE
Forgot Password
Please enter your email address so we can send you a link to reset your password.

Sign In

Your Comments
We reserve the right to remove any content at any time from this Community, including without limitation if it violates the Community Standards. We ask that you report content that you in good faith believe violates the above rules by clicking the Flag link next to the offending comment or by filling out this form. New comments are only accepted for 3 days from the date of publication.