Ilisimatusarfik educates for both the private and public labour market, and does research and programmes within humanities, social and health science.
Ilisimatusarfik highly prioritises cooperation with the outside world, locally as well as internationally.
Ilisimatusarfik wishes to bridge the university world with the business community and the public sector, because in a collaboration between the sectors, everyone is contributing strong professionalism and combining new thinking and innovation in a fruitful system.
Ilisimatusarfik is an arctic university that creates knowledge and innovation in a region developing rapidly. Broadly, deeply and across: Through research, education and cooperation Ilisimatusarfik is Shaping the Arctic.
We are pleased to invite you to this year's graduation at the Institue of Learning & the Institute of Nursing & Health Science
Research Cohort, Reproduction and Environmental Health, Community Involvement, Population Trends across the Arctic, Multidisciplinary Research
Semester start at Ilisimatusarfik is Monday 03 September 2018 at campus Ilimmarfik
This interdisciplinary, cross-sectoral, international conference considers the economic and developmental advantages and disadvantages faced by microstates, island territories, and arctic regions, exploring theory, empirically grounded best practice, and political-economic strategy
Welcome to a new edition of Ilisimatusarfik newsletter - Shaping the Arctic
03 September is semester start at Ilisimatusarfik - and in mid May our Student Services sent out letters of enrolment to all students
Right now, we are in the early stages of adding Greenlandic subtitles to all the Danish public lectures
Different forms of user and patient involvement are widely used in health care systems in most Western countries
The growing incidence of chronic diseases and an ageing population, worldwide as well as in Greenland, call for an intensified focus on health promotion and rehabilitation
Anne Merrild Hansen has contributed to three chapters in a new report from the Arctic Council's Arctic Monitoring and Assessment Program
Greenland’s sled dog culture and technology are more than 4,000 years old