MBBS In Tajikistan
We as a consultant will provide you and facilitate Indian students to study MBBS in Tajikistan. Course duration is for five years and offered degree is in Bachelor of Medicine and Bachelor of Surgery.
MBBS Admission In Tajikistan Eligibility.
- 10+2 higher secondary with 50% minimum marks and subjects namely Physics, Chemistry and Biology.
- 40% marks for the reserved category students.
- Must be 17 years of age or above.
- Your documents are required. 10th, 11th and 12th mark sheet is required.
- Residence proof.
- Passport photographs.
- All document legalization and translate from HRD and Embassy.
ADVANTAGES OF STUDYING MBBS IN TAJIKISTAN
- Affiliated by Medical Council of India (MCI): Students will get ‘Eligibility Certificate’ from MCI & can practice in India after appearing for Screening Test. After Graduating students can apply for Government jobs in India and do PG/MD/MS courses in India.
- First University in Asia to get approval & recognition from MCI, WHO, USMLE, UNESCO, FAIMER, DORA .. which makes this university the most reputed among all colleges in China,Russia,Armenia,Ukraine, etc.
- WHO Listed & MCI approved.
- Full English Medium Teaching for all Faculties.
- Affordable education, accommodation & living cost.
- Since English is the language of communication and language of instruction in Universities, No need to learn another to talk to patients [Medical students] Therefore providing a better understanding of the subjects.
- One of the largest immigrant community in USA is Filipinos.
NOTE: Beware of agents offering package system in Tajikistan (asking students to deposit 5 years Tuition fees and/or Hostel Fees in advance with them. NO University in Tajikistan or for that matter anywhere asks for Tuition fees/Hostel fees in Advance. These agents are more likely to disappear with your hard earned money).
Tajikistan officially, the Republic of Tajikistan is a mountainous landlocked country in Central Asia. It borders Afghanistan to the south, Uzbekistan to the west, Kyrgyzstan to the north, and China to the east. Chitral and Gilgit-Baltistan are separated from Tajikistan by the narrow Wakhan Corridor in the south. Most of Tajikistan’s population belongs to the Tajik ethnic group, who share culture and history with the Iranian peoples and Uzbek people and speak the Tajik language. Once the location of the Samanid Empire, Tajikistan became a constituent republic of the Soviet Union in the 20th century, known as the Tajik Soviet Socialist Republic. After independence, Tajikistan suffered from a devastating civil war which lasted from 1992 to 1997. Since the end of the war, newly-established political stability and foreign aid have allowed the country’s economy to grow.
Tajikistan is landlocked ,and is the smallest nation in Central Asia by area.It Lies mostly between latitudes 36 degree and 41 degree N (a small area is north of 41 degree),and longitudes 67 degree and 75 degree E (a small area is east of 75 degree). It is covered by mountains of the Pamir range,and more than fifty percent of the country is over 3,000 meters (9,800 ft) above sea level. The only major areas of lower land are in the north (part of the Fergana Valley), and in the southern Kofarnihon and Vakhsh river valleys which form the Amu Darya. Dushanble is located on the southern slopes above the Kofanihon valley.
Culture & Society
The Tajik language is the mother tongue of around 80% of the citizens of Tajikistan. The main urban centers in today’s Tajikistan include Dushanbe (the capital), Khujand, Kulob, Panjakent, Qurghonteppa, Khorugh and Istaravshan. There are also Uzbek, Kyrgyz and Russian minorities.
The Pamiri people of Gorno-Badakhshan Autonomous Province in the southeast, bordering Afghanistan and China, though considered part of the Tajik ethnicity, nevertheless are distinct linguistically and culturally from most Tajiks. In contrast to the mostly Sunni Muslim residents of the rest of Tajikistan, the Pamiris overwhelmingly follow the Ismaili sect of Islam, and speak a number of Eastern Iranian languages, including Shughni, Rushani, Khufi and Wakhi. Isolated in the highest parts of the Pamir Mountains, they have preserved many ancient cultural traditions and folk arts that have been largely lost elsewhere in the country.
The Yaghnobi people live in mountainous areas of northern Tajikistan. The estimated number of Yaghnobis is now about 25,000. Forced migrations in the 20th century decimated their numbers. They speak the Yaghnobi language, which is the only direct modern descendant of the ancient Sogdian language.
Tajikistan artisans created the Dushanbe Tea House, which was presented in 1988 as a gift to the sister city of Boulder, Colorado.
Education & Health
Public education in Tajikistan consists of 11 years of primary and secondary education but the government has plans to implement a 12-year system in 2016. There is a relatively large number of tertiary education institutions including Khujand State University which has 76 departments in 15 faculties, Tajikistan State University of Law, Business, & Politics, Khorugh State University, Agricultural University of Tajikistan, Tajik State National University, and several other institutions. Most, but not all, universities were established during the Soviet Era. As of 2008 tertiary education enrollment was 17%, significantly below the sub-regional average of 37%. Many Tajiks left the education system due to low demand in the labor market for people with extensive educational training or professional skills.
Public spending on education was relatively constant between 2005-2012 and fluctuated from 3.5% to 4.1% of GDP significantly below the OECD average of 6%. The United Nations reported that the level of spending was “severely inadequate to meet the requirements of the country’s high-needs education system.” According to a UNICEF-supported survey, about 25 percent of girls in Tajikistan fail to complete compulsory primary education because of poverty and gender bias, although literacy is generally high in Tajikistan. Estimates of out of school children range from 4.6% to 19.4% and vast majority are girls.
Despite repeated efforts by the Tajik government to improve and expand health care, the system remains extremely underdeveloped and poor, with severe shortages of medical supplies. The state’s Ministry of Labor and Social Welfare reported that 104,272 disabled people are registered in Tajikistan (2000). This group of people suffers most from poverty in Tajikistan. The government of Tajikistan and the World Bank considered activities to support this part of the population described in the World Bank’s Poverty Reduction Strategy Paper. Public expenditure on health was at 1% of the GDP in 2004.
Life expectancy at birth was estimated to be 66.38 years in 2012.The infant mortality rate was approximately 37 deaths per 1,000 children in 2012. In 2011, there were 170 physicians per 100,000 people.
In 2010 the country experienced an outbreak of polio that caused more than 457 cases of polio in both children and adults, and resulted in 29 deaths before being brought under control.