Students in the Faculty of Humanities (both undergraduate and postgraduate) can come to Student Administration with their academic needs, starting on the day of their first registration, right through to the day they graduate.
Services rendered to students, broadly entail:
providing assistance during registration;
handling changes to and the cessation of modules;
handling any changes to a student’s administrative particulars, such as a change of address, matric symbols, etc.;
processing and announcing examination results, inter alia on the web and through the mail;
handling queries with regard to the yearbook and amendments to the Yearbook;
providing information on administrative matters;
providing assistance with graduation ceremonies.
Where to find us
North-western corner of the Information Technology Building (IT 2-9), right opposite the Humanities Building (just across the parking lot from the Client Service Centre).
Record number of post-graduate degrees for UP’s Class of 2013 - 16/04/2014
The Autumn 2014 graduation figures for the University of Pretoria (UP) confirm that the institution which last year was ranked among the Top 500 universities globally by the prestigious QS World Ranking of Universities, is on track to deliver on its vision of being a leading research-intensive university. A record 4214 post-graduate degrees are being awarded across its nine faculties and business school.
Prof Tiaan de Jager gives an African perspective on environmental issues in Geneva - 15/04/2014
Prof Tiaan de Jager, Deputy Dean: Research in the Faculty of Health Sciences and Director of the University of Pretoria’s Centre for Sustainable Malaria Control, is an expert on the effect of the presence of pharmaceuticals in the environment in Africa. It was on account of this expertise that he was invited by the German Federal Government Environment Protection Agency and the United Nations Environmental Programme (UNEP) to address them on the effect of pharmaceuticals on the environment in Africa.
Study asks for ban on 4x4s in protected areas - 15/04/2014
Soil damage caused by 4x4 vehicles is underestimated, long term – between 5 and 1000 years - and mostly irreversible. Due to their negative environmental impact, vehicles should not be allowed to do off-road driving in protected areas. Strict legal measures should be applied to regulate 4x4 use in such areas, while very sensitive areas such as wetland areas should be classified as absolute no-go areas.