Organisation of studies

Study programme

Studies at the university are executed on bachelor’s, master’s, integrated and doctoral degree study levels. After fulfilling all the requirements of the study programme, the student is awarded a diploma of an equivalent qualification degree (Bachelor’s, Master’s or Doctor’s). University also provides professional studies in the field of pedagogy that do not grant qualification degree; they are provided for acquisition of qualification and for training for individual practice.

Study programme is comprised of study modules that are mandatory to be completed and assessed during studies.

Forms of studies

In accordance to the intensity of studies, full-time and part-time studies are available.

Full-time studies is the main form of degree and non-degree (professional pedagogical) studies. A standard full-time study workload is 60 credits, but no less than 45 credits per year.

Part-time studies provide a possibility to study at a slower pace. Workload of one year of part-time studies can be less than 45 study credits, but total duration of studies cannot be one and a half times longer than duration of full-time studies, applying a rate of 60 study credits to full-time studies.

Upon graduation, the education provided by different forms of studies is equal.

Study module

Study module is a basic unit of study planning; it consists of independent study subject, which is taught for one semester. Study module can consist of various combinations of lectures, lab works, workshops, seminars, student’s independent work, scientific research work, designing and other forms of classes.

Most programmes enable you to take optional modules in addition to compulsory core modules.

Studies of each module are completed by evaluation of student’s knowledge and skills – examination or other final assessment.

Study credit

Study workload is measured in study credits. Study credit is a unit for assessing study results and student’s working time. 1,600 hours of one year of studies correspond to 60 credits. One study credit is equal to one credit of European credit transfer and accumulation system (ECTS).

Number of examinations per semester in undergraduate and non-degree study programmes must not exceed 7, in master’s studies it must be no more than 5, excluding the retaken or optional modules (no more than two of the latter can be chosen).

Knowledge assessment system

To ensure constant and active participation of the students during the whole semester, their ability to practically apply theoretical knowledge, objective evaluation of study results, the University applies accumulative evaluation system.

Final mark of the study module consists of the marks of intermediate assessments and final assessment multiplied by weighted coefficients (percentage of each assessment), and adding these multiplications. Student, who fails to get assessment of study module’s intermediate tasks, is not allowed to participate in the final assessment of study module.

It is possible to have two repeated assessments: first one – free of charge, second one – payable.

The first and second repeated assessments are not allowed, if student:

  • Aims to improve a positive evaluation;
  • Previously tried to obtain an assessment in an unfair manner and received an academic penalty (strict reprimand);
  • Systematically missed the classes and received an academic penalty for absence at classes.

The second repeated assessment is not allowed, if student:

  • Was evaluated by a mark less than 3 for the first repeated assessment;
  • Failed to attend the previous assessment without any important justified reasons stipulated by the University (failed to submit the documents supporting the absence within a specified period);
  • Failed to meet requirements for attendance in the module’s classes stipulated by the lecturer (applied only to the last assessment).

Student can continue studies next semester, if 15 or more of the credits of the programme scheduled for the semester are assessed.


The University uses ten-point grading scale. Knowledge and skills are being assessed as follows:


Mark Meaning of the mark Description of the mark
Passed 10 Excellent Excellent, exceptional knowledge and abilities
9 Very good Solid, good knowledge and abilities
8 Good Better than average knowledge and abilities
7 Average Average knowledge and abilities, minor mistakes
6 Satisfactory Knowledge and abilities (skills) are lower than average, mistakes
5 Weak Knowledge and abilities (skills) fulfil minimum requirements
Failed 4, 3, 2, 1 Unsatisfactory Minimum requirements are not fulfilled

Levels of achievements

There are three levels of student’s academic achievements:

  • excellent – at least four-fifths of study modules’ marks are at excellent level (module’s marks are 10 (excellent) or 9 (very good), and others – at least at typical level (module’s marks are 8 (good), 7 (average) or 6 (satisfactory))
  • typical – at least three-fourths of study modules’ marks are at typical (module’s marks are 8 (good), 7 (average) or 6 (satisfactory)) or excellent level (module’s marks are 10 (excellent) or 9 (very good)), and others – at threshold level (module’s marks are 5 (weak));
  •  threshold – when student has passed all the study modules, but his/her academic achievements do not reach typical level

Today, universities have to take full responsibility for preparation of graduates for the activities that require multi-dimensional, constantly changing skills.

Graduates have to be ready for the activities that we are not even thinking about yet, that will require the use of technologies that are not invented yet.”

R. Bridgstock, G. Hearn (2012)

Labour market requires not only excellent professional knowledge, but also other skills that are relevant in the current context. Report of the World Bank “Skills, not just diplomas” emphasises the most relevant graduate’s skills:

  • Ability to apply knowledge in practice
  • Ability to solve problems
  • Ability to work in teams


Modern moethods of teaching/learning

Kaunas University of Technology applies various modern methods of teaching/learning to involve the students of the 21st century (brave, self-confident, particularly technologically-aware) in the learning process. Many university lecturers apply methods of teaching/learning that are student-oriented, based on students’ involvement and active participation in the study process. For example:

Design-based thinking

It is a method of learning that helps to meet challenges and create innovative solutions in everyday activities. This method is convenient to the student, because knowledge acquired while meeting challenged is easier to understand, remember and apply to the further activities in the labour market. Learning while meeting challenges is the most suitable environment that involves and motivates students. Design-based learning methodology helps to solve real life problems that are difficult to structure and have more than one solution.

Design-based method of thinking is:

  • Real, alive, constantly changing laboratory;
  • Learning method based on challenges and their solutions;
  • Student-oriented learning experience;
  • Creative process;
  • More than just a method, it is a way of thinking.

Design-based teaching method is actively used at the Faculty of Social Sciences, Arts and Humanities, Faculty of Mechanical Engineering and Design and Faculty of Civil Engineering and Architecture.

Problem-based learning

It is a way of learning when students are learning by analysing and solving complex problems with lecturer’s assistance. The result of such method of learning is the ability to understand the problem and suggest its solution. Many elements of problem-based learning can have individual variations ensuring that problem-based learning is implemented not only according to preliminary rules, but it is consistent with real context of its application. Application of problem-based learning develops students’ critical thinking, team work and analytical skills. This method develops the skills of problem solving required in practical activities and links theoretical elements with practical activities.

Problem-based learning is:

  • Student-oriented learning;
  • Learning method based on problem solving using already acquired knowledge;
  • Development of informal learning skills, facilitating successful lifelong learning;
  • Solution of real problems.

Problem-based learning is actively used in the Faculty of Social Sciences, Arts and Humanities, Faculty of Electrical and Electronics Engineering, Faculty of Chemical Technology and others.

Case study

Learning based on case study – method that creates attractive, student-oriented learning environment. The core of this method is linking of theoretical and practical knowledge, and creation of new knowledge. Learning based on case study is characterised by analysis of real cases and situations of particular reality. This way of learning is also useful, because it allows working with real life problems of professional activities, analysing them objectively, comprehending various circumstances and cause of their occurrence. This method is a great opportunity to exchange ideas of solutions related to performance of work, because students not only diagnose the causes of problems in respective cases or summarise the analysed situation, but often try to solve it themselves.

Case study is:

  • Learning method based on analysis of practical, real, relevant problematic situations;
  • Student-oriented;
  • Positive learning environment;
  • Possibility to acquire knowledge while experimenting;
  • Experience of team work and unanimous decision-making;
  • Development of ability to make difficult decisions;
  • Development of abilities to make conceptual solutions of problems and apply respective theories, model and other abstract principles;
  • Teaching to plan and implement processes.

Case study is actively used at School of Economics and Business, Faculty of Social Sciences, Arts and Humanities and other faculties.

The University provides a complex academic support to the students: “GUIDed” mentorship programme, individual consultations by lecturers, bridging courses of core subjects (English language, mathematics, physics, chemistry, information technologies) for the first-year students of first cycle, psychologist’s consultations, career consultations, etc.

Mentorship is an educational partnership between a more experienced and competent mentor and a motivated student, where the mentor is capable to inspire, encourage and to provide comprehelsive assistance to the student, who intends to adopt the mentor’s experience and to apply the acquired knowledge in the future.

Objectives of KTU “GUIDed” mentorship programme:

  • To create positive, supportive environment for the University’s students
  • To develop academic and learning culture at the University
  • To reveal the students’ potential, enhancement of academic performance and skills
  • To encourage professional and personal development of students
  • To promote closer communication and cooperation between business and students
  • To assist the student in setting personal and professional goals, as well as in making of an operational plan for their career and strategy for implementation of these goals
  • To provide opportunities for student to improve competences of communication, self-presentation and cooperation
  • To develop students’ leadership competences
  • To identify, encourage and develop young talents at the University

Everyone can choose a mentor at the University. There are 5 types of mentors that students can choose in each stage of their studies:

  • Peer mentor – upperclassman student (in the first year of the first cycle);
  • Academic advisor – member of the academic staff (during the entire studies)
  • Research mentor – member of the academic staff – scientist or researcher (during the entire Bachelor’s studies);
  • Career mentor – representative of a business company, specialist in a certain field (during the entire studies);
  • Tutor – member of the academic staff or student with good academic performance (during the entire studies, particularly recommended in 1-2 year of studies).

About internship

Internship is an integral part of studies, included in a study programme as a separate module, designed to provide possibility for student to learn at an actual workplace. The internship results are being assessed and marked.

Internship programme is tailor-made for every student. Internships are being organised by the University’s academic departments with assistance of the Career and Education Centre and International Relations.

Students’ internships are being organised by the Internship Coordinator, who is assigned by the related University‘s academic department.

Internship Supervisor (tutor) is a teacher, assigned for this duty by the academic department. S/he methodologically supervises internship process, and, together with the related University department, is responsible for student‘s internship as an integral part of study process – for the preparation of internship programme and for the procedure for assessment of completed internship.

Internship Supervisor at the Organisation (mentor) is a person assigned by the organisation that organises student’s internship. S/he consults student on internship issues, is directly responsible for implementation of the content of internship programme and its smooth organisation at the place of internship.

Internship organisation (place of internship) is Lithuanian or international company, institution or organisation where student completes internship under a signed tripartite agreement on internship. Internship organisation must comply with the following criteria:

  • nature of the internships’ activities complies with objectives and tasks of internship programme stipulated in the study programme
  • it has experienced persons, capable to supervise internship
  • it has a relevant material foundation, can provide possibilities for practical training and integrated studies
  • it ensures that student‘s working conditions correspond to the norms of occupational safety, health and hygiene
  • it signs a tripartite contract on practical training

Place of internship is indicated in the appendix to the graduate‘s diploma.

Status of the student-trainee in the company, institution or organisation during internship is determined by a tripartite agreement on practical training, made between student, university and company, institution or organisation which organises internship. The agreement defines internship duration, completion term, rights and obligations of the parties, rights and obligations of internship supervisors (University and company).

Assessment of internship results and quality

To ensure the quality of the internship, the University’s Internship Supervisor (tutor) and Internship Supervisor at the Organisation (mentor) monitor the process.

Mandatory parts of cumulative evaluation of internship:

  • evaluation of performance of internship activity
  • evaluation of internship report

Students, who do not complete their internship plan or their completed internship get negative assessment, can be offered to repeat internship individually on their free time. If internship report receives negative marking, repeated assessment is organised under the University‘s current procedure for assessment of study modules.

Student, who does not complete internship, loses his/her right to prepare and defend a final project.


Types of internship

  • Mandatory internship is obligatory for all the University’s bachelor’s students; its minimal workload is 15 credits. Internship provides understanding about the future professional activities; it can be completed only when half of the study programme is finished. During internship student-trainee expands and applies in practice the acquired knowledge, improves his/her skills, explores professional field and collects data for the final thesis (semester’s project).
  • Additional internship is undertaken by the master’s and bachelor’s students; it can be completed on their free time (for example, after the lectures or during summer holidays), when there are not classes scheduled in the study programme.
  • Additional Erasmus+ internship is undertaken by the bachelor’s and master’s students; it can be completed on their free time, when there are no classes scheduled in the study programme. Additional Erasmus+ internship is not an integral part of the study programme; it can be chosen as one of the modules in the individual set. This internship is regulated by Erasmus Charter for Higher Education 2014–2020.
  • Research internship is designed for acquisition and expanding of knowledge and research skills through scientific research; it is being undertaken under supervision of highly qualified researchers in the framework of an individual research programme. Research internship is not mandatory, however, it is recommended for the persons, who want to develop their academic career. This type of internship can be completed on free time, after lectures, during summer holidays or other time, when there are no classes scheduled.

Final degree projects

A study programme is completed by the evaluation of the student’s academic achievements – final degree project. It is a student’s individually prepared work which reveals a level of the student’s knowledge and understanding, ability to analyse a chosen topic, evaluate previous research works in a respective study field, study individually and perform research in that field, describe the research project performed by the student in a correct language, formulate clear and reasonable research conclusions. A final degree project by the student of art studies has to reveal a level of the student’s creativity, ability to develop ideas individually in a creative work, apply up-to-date knowledge and technologies.

The scope of the final degree project of the first degree studies is at least 12 or 15 credits:

  • The scope of the final degree project of the students admitted until 2016 (inclusive) – at least 12 credits. The students who choose major and minor study fields prepare two final degree projects or one integrated project in total scope of 15 credits.
  • The scope of the final degree project of the students admitted from 2017 – at least 15 credits. The students who study in two fields or interdisciplinary study programme prepare one joint final degree project integrating the learning outcomes of both fields.

The scope of the final degree project of the second degree and integrated studies is 30 credits. The students who study in interdisciplinary study programme prepare one joint final degree project integrating the learning outcomes of all study fields.

A final degree project is included in the student’s individual study plan as a separate module (or several modules, if a student studies in minor studies); the independent tasks are assessed under the schedule provided in the description of the study module. The marks for the independent work are being submitted to the Academic Information System. They form the basis for the module credits given to the student who acquires a right to defend his/her project at a public session of the qualification commission.

Qualification degrees

Graduation from the studies of a respective study cycle provides a Bachelor’s or Master’s qualification degree.

Types of diplomas

Qualification degrees and certifying diplomas are issued in accordance with the completed study programme:

  • The students who graduate from a first cycle study programme in one field are granted a qualification degree of a respective field (admitted until 2016) or a group of fields (admitted from 2017) and issued a Bachelor’s diploma with supplement. The students who complete BA+ interdisciplinary competence (admitted from 2019) are issued an additional BA+ certificate.
  • The students who graduate from the major and minor study programmes (admitted until 2016) are granted a double qualification degree of the minor and major fields and issued a diploma with supplement.
  • The students who graduate from a first cycle study programme in two fields (admitted from 2017) are granted a double qualification degree and issued a diploma with supplement.
  • The students who graduate from a second cycle or integrated study programme are granted a qualification degree of a respective field (admitted until 2016) or a group of fields (admitted from 2017) and issued a Master’s diploma with supplement. The students who complete MA+ interdisciplinary competence (admitted from 2016) are issued an additional MA+ certificate.
  • The students who graduate from an interdisciplinary study programme (admitted from 2017) are granted a double qualification degree and issued a diploma with supplement.
  • The students who graduate from a joint study programme are granted a joint qualification degree and issued one joint diploma of two universities with supplement.
  • The students who graduate from the second cycle study programme “Business Administration (MBA) for Managers” are granted a joint Master’s qualification degree in business administration (MBA) and issued one joint diploma of two universities with supplement.
  • The students who complete the professional studies in the field of education are granted a qualification of an educator and issued a study certificate.

The diploma with honours is awarded to the graduate who finished studies with final marks not lower than 8, grade point average not lower than 9,5, final degree project not lower than 9-10.

Academic ethics

University applies the Grand Charter of the European Universities and the Charter of the European Researchers, declarations and regulations of the Common Space of Education and Scientific Research of the European Union; competence, professionalism, initiative, devotion to duty and responsibility are developed and respected at the University. Values and moral principles of activities, main regulations of ethical behaviour of the University’s community are established and the most important standards of the avoidable behaviour are regulated by the University’s Academic Code of Conduct.

Members of the University’s community follow the main principles of ethics:

  • Academic freedom and responsibility
  • Ethical inter-relationships in the community
  • Academic integrity
  • Loyalty

Teacher’s standards of ethics

Relationship between the University’s teacher and student are based on the principles of respect, equity, kindness, non-discrimination and tolerance, academic cooperation and transparency. Teacher provides correct, objective and honest assessment of the student’s knowledge and skills, which is in line with objectives of the taught subject. Teacher does not reveal student’s confidential information.


Student’s standards of ethics

Relationships between students and their relationships with the University’s employees are based on the principles of collegiality, amiability, honesty, tolerance and solidarity, focused on the quality of studies and insurance of academic atmosphere. Student commits to:

  • Respect opinion of others, express comments in a correct manner, be tolerant while evaluating other persons’ characteristics
  • Not to discuss and disclose confidential information of other students and members of the University’s community
  • Not to degrade the title of the student at the University and outside of it by unethical behaviour, using drugs and having other bad habits unacceptable in society, discourteous behaviour
  • Preserve the University’s property and follow the norms of conduct in the University’s premises and within its territory
  • Not to pursue or establish relationship with a teacher that does not comply with the principles of ethics

Academic integrity

Each member of the academic community has to comply with the principle of academic integrity.

The University’s students acknowledge truth, knowledge and skills, understand academic values and hope for trust and fair assessment of their achievements; they sign a learning agreement and declaration of academic integrity and have to follow the principle of academic integrity, performing tasks individually and honestly.

The following are considered the most serious violations of academic integrity:

  • Plagiarism – presentation of other person’s ideas as your own. Characteristic cases of plagiarism are when: a) a text of another person is provided without quotation marks; b) an idea, visual material or data of another person is retold or quoted without indication of the source.
  • Cheating during intermediate, final or other assessments of the subject. The following cases are considered cheating: a) copying or deliberately allowing another person to copy, prompting, preparation of cheat sheets or using other unauthorised means; b) presentation of the other person’s work or the results of the other persons work as your own; c) the same written work is presented for assessment of several subjects; d) getting an assessment for another person; e) illegal receipt of tasks or tests and/or their use; f) use of the right of co-authorship without any real contribution to the work.
  • Counterfeiting/forgery. Characteristic cases are, when: a) a written work already evaluated by the lecturer is corrected aiming to demand for a better evaluation; b) lecturers’ signatures, certificates or other documents are forged; b) data or results of academic tasks (laboratory works, projects, etc.) are forged.
  • Bribery – offer to pay or payment for academic services (personally or in a group of people), when such payment is not validated under established procedure.
  • Helping another person to perform a dishonest academic act: plagiarism, cheating or forgery.


Regulating documents:

  • Academic Code of Conduct of Kaunas University of Technology (approved by the ordinance No. V3-S-1 of the Senate of Kaunas University of Technology of 25 January 2012);
  • Guidelines for Detection of Plagiarism in Students’ Written Works (approved by the order No. A-288 of the Rector of Kaunas University of Technology of 16 May 2017);
  • Other legal acts of the Republic of Lithuania and University’s internal documents.

If you have any questions on procedures for co-occurrence inspection and plagiarism detection, settlement of academic violations and implementation of academic penalties, please contact the Study Management team by email

Appeal is submitted regarding the written decision made at the University in regards to the student, when making of such decision could allegedly violate academic ethics, procedures and/or include technical errors. Appeal cannot be submitted aiming for a repeated evaluation of the performed tasks or aiming for permission to repeat an assessment when the student considers that his/her evaluation is incorrect, or aiming for repeated processing of the made decision without providing any arguments related to the conditions specified in the guidelines.

Complaint is submitted regarding the alleged violation of the student’s rights and legitimate interests caused by the actions or omissions of the University’s employee, other student, department, commission or other body functioning at the University in the following areas: 1) quality assurance in studies; 2) compliance with processes and procedures of the organisation of studies; 3) quality assurance in learning resources and learning environment; 4) compliance with provisions of the Code of Academic Ethics; 5) quality assurance and compliance with procedures in additional services (for example, allocation of financial support, accommodation, leisure activities, etc.); 6) in other cases.

Before the submission of appeal the student has to get acquainted with the documents regulating the area of the alleged violation, other important information, and, if needed, consult the Vice-Dean for Studies of his/her faculty (students of the third cycle studies – consult the head of the International Doctoral School). If possible, first of all it is recommended to solve the issue with the employee or head of the responsible department, commission or other body functioning at the University.

Student Information and Service Centre
Studentų Street 50–168, Kaunas
Tel. +370 (37) 300 327, +370 (614) 20 055

Time of lectures

Classes for all students of all study cycles start at the following time:



Time of the session


7.45– 8.451













1 – Modules of foreign languages; 2 – Faculty can have another time scheduled for classes.

Attendance procedure

Student attendance in the modules’ classes and performance of the academic activities during these classes provide conditions for the students’ successful learning and good academic achievements; monitoring of the module’s intermediate assessment results and participation in the module helps identifying the student acing learning difficulties and providing them with timely support.

All students and external students, except for the third cycle, have to attend the study modules’ laboratory works; attendance in other types of academic classes is defined by the minimum requirements for attendance set by the study module’s coordinating lecturer.

Requirements for the module’s attendance for students are available in the module’s programme in the University’s Academic Information System and Virtual Learning Environment Moodle.

Absence at sessions

Student, who is not able to attend the module’s class and/or assessment during semester or examination session due to the important justified reasons stipulated by the University, has to notify the faculty’s study centre on the same day and submit the documents justifying his/her absence to the study centre within three working days after his/her return to studies.

University issues the following certificates of studies:

Information will be available soon.

Ordering of certificates

For current students

University’s students can order all certificates on studies electronically in the section “Studies → Ordering of certificates” of the Academic Information System.

When ordering a certificate, students have to read the information at the end of the certificate title – description of the certificate, and consider which type of certificate is required by the institution it will be submitted to. If certificate is for personal use only and will not be submitted to any institution, its electronic form may be downloaded.

Certificates are prepared within 15 working days. Preparation status of the ordered certificate can be monitored in the “History of the ordering of certificates”; students are informed about the prepared certificate, address for its collection and administrator’s working hours by the email provided by the university. Communication with the administrator preparing the certificate is carried out in the “History of the ordering of certificates” via the link “Messages”.

If you have questions, apply to the faculty’s Study Centre.


For students who studied previously

University’s graduates and students who have terminated their studies order certificates by submitting a signed application. Application has to be submitted to your faculty’s Study Centre.

Certificates and other documents are prepared within 15 working days.

If you have questions regarding filling in of the application, apply to the faculty’s Study Centre or by email

Certificates are prepared within 15 working days. Persons are informed about the prepared certificate, address for its collection and administrator’s working hours by the email specified in the application. Certificate can also be sent by registered post (this service is payable).


When certificate is prepared, payment check is sent by the email specified in the application. When collecting the documents which preparation is payable, the employee issuing the certificate has to be provided with a bank receipt or a copy of the payment order confirming the fee has been paid.

Collection of certificate

When collecting a certificate, you have to provide your personal identity document. If a person cannot come and collect a certificate personally, the document can be sent by registered post to his/her specified address (this service is payable). Other person has no right to collect the certificate without a notarised power of attorney.

Non-formal education is studies for retraining, improving or changing of qualification or professional skills. Currently KTU offers about 600 programmes of non-formal education.

Programmes and modules

University offers flexible programmes of non-formal education in the areas of social sciences, humanities, technologies and physical sciences. Non-formal education programmes can be made in accordance with the requests of groups of people or legal persons. Learning can be organised during working day, in the evenings, during holidays and on other time convenient for the students, also as distance learning.

Persons, who have acquired education, but want to improve or change their professional qualification, expand professional and general education, can choose to study preferred study subjects (or groups of subjects) or qualification improvement programmes (various courses, workshops, etc.).



Persons, who have studied chosen study subjects or completed non-formal education programmes of various duration (courses, seminars), are issued a formal certificate. Legal persons, who want to improve or change qualification of their employees, can also apply.

Should you have any questions regarding non-formal education programmes, please contact the Study Centre at a related faculty.

Personal data processing

The data of the University’s present and former students are processed in accordance with the Regulations on the Processing of the Personal Data Used in the Implementation and Administration of the Study Process of the Students of Kaunas University of Technology that stipulate the processing of the personal data required for the implementation and administration of the study process.

The personal data of the students are processed based on the following key principles: purpose limitation, validity, accuracy, integrity and confidentiality, fairness and transparency, data minimisation and limitation of the storage period. In the processing of personal data, proper security of personal data is guaranteed by the use of the appropriate organisational and technical measures.

The following personal data of the students are processed in the implementation and administration of the study process:

  • identification data;
  • contact data;
  • data of the previously acquired education;
  • data of the changes in a student status;
  • data of the study programme and plan;
  • learning outcomes;
  • data certifying the acquired learning outcomes;
  • works of studies;
  • logs of the learning activities;
  • data of the study timetable;
  • data certifying the attendance in classes;
  • mobility data;
  • data of the tuition fees;
  • data of the allocated financial support;
  • data of a socially disadvantaged person, a disabled student or a person with special educational needs (if provided by a student).

The assigned data protection specialist is responsible for the protection of personal data at the University; the specialist can be contacted by email or by the address K. Donelaičio str. 73-110, Kaunas.

State legal acts regulating the studies

Classification of studies

Provision of study programmes

Inclusion of study results

Financial support

Compensation of tuition fee

Repayment of tuition fee paid for a student by the State

The documents of Kaunas University of Technology regulating the studies

Study Management
Kristina Ukvalbergienė Director +370 (650) 59 832
K. Donelaičio str. 73-412, Kaunas
Study Processes Office
Sandra Kavalevskytė Head +370 (674) 30 672 K. Donelaičio str. 73–406a, Kaunas
Study Data Management Office
Erika Adomavičiūtė Head +370 (37) 300 047 K. Donelaičio str. 73–406a, Kaunas
Admissions Group
Vaiva Šlėderienė Senior Coordinator +370 (665) 17 478
+370 (685) 96 007
+370 (37) 300 007 K. Donelaičio str. 73–404, Kaunas
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