Top Educational Consultancy in Kathmandu For Study in Japan

Japanese higher education institutions include universities, junior colleges, and colleges of technology; however, only universities award bachelor’s, master’s, doctors and professional degrees. More than 70 percent of high school graduates obtain some form of higher education. Call us one of the Top educational Consultancy in Kathmandu for study in Japan.

Few Things to Know About Japan

Japan, known as “Land of Rising Sun” located in the Pacific Ocean lies to the east of the Sea of Japan, the East China Sea, China, Korea, and Russia, stretching from the Sea of Okhotsk in the north to the East China Sea and Taiwan in the south. Japan has recently been noticed the third-largest economy in the world behind the US and China. Its economic strength is at least partly due to the strong research and development industry that underlies successful international brands such as Nissan, Toyota, Panasonic, Canon, and Sony – as well as producing robots for every need imaginable. Unsurprisingly, an excellent higher education system lies behind all this innovation.

Japan is divided into five regions: Tohoku, from north of Kanto to Tsugaru Strait; Kanto, embracing seven prefectures in the Tokyo-Yokohama region; the Chubu, or central, region, from west of Tokyo to the Nagoya area; Kinki, including the important cities of Kyoto, Osaka, Kobe, and Nara; and Chugoku, a narrow peninsula thrusting westward from Kinki between the Sea of Japan and the Inland Sea, which lies between southern Honshū and the island of Shikoku.



Japanese schools have extremely high educational standards and are among the world leaders in state-of-the-art technology and research. In addition to technical acumen, Japanese universities are also highly regarded in other academic disciplines such as political science. Thirteen universities currently offer programs taught in English.

Japan is extremely open to international students; more than 130,000 foreign students study in the country every year. Japan plans to more than double the number of international students by 2020 in part by offering more programs in English.


Japan’s education system played a central part in a Japan’s recovery and rapid economic growth in the decades following the end of World War II. The schooling years in the Japanese education system are segmented along the lines of 6-3-3-4: 6 years of primary or elementary school; 3 years of middle or junior high school; 3 years of high school; and 4 years of university. However, the compulsory education covers elementary school and junior High school.

Beyond Academics, students are also encouraged to maintain cooperative relationships with their peers; to follow the set school routines; and to value punctuality. Classroom management emphasizes student responsibility and stewardship through emphasis on daily chores such as cleaning of desks and scrubbing of classroom floors. Students are encouraged to develop strong loyalties to their social groups, e.g. to their class, their sports-day teams, their after-school circles, e.g. baseball and soccer teams. Leadership as well as subordinate roles, as well as group organization skills are learnt through assigned roles for lunchtime, class monitor or class chairperson and other such duties.


Japan has 618 universities with graduate programs. These universities fall into three categories:

  • 86 national universities
  • 75 public universities establish by local entities
  • 457 private universities

Japanese universities are among the best in the world with 13 schools in the top 400 in the world, according to the 2012-2013 Times Higher Education World University Rankings.


Basically there are four intakes for Japan; they are as follows:

  • April (2 years Language Course)
  • July (21 months Language Course)
  • October (18 months Language Course)
  • January (15 month Language Course)



  • Applicants must have completed at least 12 years of education at school.
  • Applicants must enroll for Japanese Language class for at least 3 months in Nepal.
  • Applicants must appear NAT/JLPT exam test.


  • Designated form of Payment Plan.
  • Tax certificated of the payer ( for confirming the payer’s annual income)
  • Resident Card (covering all the payers family members)
  • Documents and materials which prove the relation between the applicant and the payer (for example, letters exchanged between each other and photos in addition to relative relation, employment relationship or business relation)


  • Application for Admission(Affix your photo(3cm*4cm) taken within past 3 months
  • Personal history (Affix your photo(3cm*4cm) taken within past 3 months)
  • 6 other photos other than above (1) and (2) of the same size of 3cm*4cm, taken within the past 3 months. Write your name, nationality and birth date on the back of each photo.
  • Original of your final school diploma or certificate of completion of final course.
  • Transcript of High School.
  • Certificate of incumbency if you are an incumbent.
  • A copy of passport (a provision to identify yourself) if your passport has issued.
  • Certificate of Bank Balance under the name of the applicant (which must be enough amounts to cover all educational and living expenses during their stay in Japan, and also currency that can be remitted to Japan.
  • Certificate of Scholarship if you are a Scholarships student.
  • Certificate of Income.
  • Designated form of Payment Plan
  • Relationship Certificate
  • Tax certificated of the payer ( for confirming the payer’s annual income)
  • Resident Card (covering all the payers family members)
  • Documents and materials which prove the relation between the applicant and the payer (for example, letters exchanged between each other and photos in addition to relative relation, employment relationship or business relation)


Living Expenses

You will need from ¥50,000 to ¥80,000 a month as living expenses in Tokyo. For your reference, an apartment will cost from ¥20,000 to ¥35,000 a month. However, you will need the deposit (security money equivalent to the apartment fee for one to three months) and the commission (the amount equivalent to the apartment fee for the month) to be paid to the real estate agent. You can find an inexpensive apartment through the introduction of real estate agents, the information from our students and our Institute. Please feel free to ask our advice about this matter.

Part-Time Job

Any international students studying in Japan can work no more than 28 hours a week if it is not an obstacle to their studies, provided that you are permitted to work by our Academy. Students must also obtain a letter of authorization to work from the Immigration Bureau.

However, there are some fields of employment in which you are not allowed to be employed in, so ask your school before you start working. You will be forced to leave Japan as an illegal worker if you violate this law.


International students must have a visa. Students enrolled in a master’s degree program are eligible for a College Student residence status. The student can apply directly for the visa through the Japanese embassy or consulate in the student’s home country, or the educational institution where the student plans to study can make an application to obtain a Certificate of Eligibility. Once the student has the Certificate of Eligibi

In addition to the visa, foreign students must register as aliens within 90 days after arriving in Japan at a municipal office in the area where they reside. Students should carry their alien registration card with them at all times once they obtain it.


Tuition fees are comparatively cheap in Japan. While an “in state” student in the US may spend $10,000 a year or more on tuition, with “out of state” and international fees being several times higher, tuition fees at Japanese public universities are a mere 535,800 yen (approx $5,500) a year. Furthermore, at Tsukuba the regular entrance fees and first semester tuition fees have been waived for undergraduate English program students. Partial and full tuition fees waivers are even possible for high achieving students from poorer backgrounds.

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