GIS classes added to my interest in and knowledge of global diversity. Beyond fluency in English, you need a broad perspective on real-world issues. In the embassy, I can use the knowledge and experiences I gained from GIS courses related to regional studies and international relations as I build effective partnerships with delegations around the world. If you are looking for a place where you’ll gain a wider outlook on the world, GIS will be perfect for you.
Critical thinking is the most important skill I gained at GIS, where there are many chances to present ideas, get feedback and discuss. Now at seminars in grad school, critical thinking remains crucial, and I’m well prepared to participate. If it hadn’t been for GIS, I’d never have considered continuing my studies here. GIS professors and classmates continue to be close and supportive even after graduation. If you work hard enough in GIS, the experience will give you back more than you expect.
As a freshman, I’d no idea what my career would be. GIS offered a wide range of possibilities to explore. Among them, psychology was the most interesting. In my psychology seminar, I spent a lot of time studying motivation, which now has become one of my greatest advantages working as a teacher. GIS led me to teach English effectively and my personal experiences using English allowed me to teach the English skills needed in the future. GIS lets students become what they want to.
I currently work as a flight attendant for ANA, which uses feedback to get the most out of our skills. GIS readies you to think critically, solving problems via teamwork and leadership; the students’ varied backgrounds give you different perspectives. Small class sizes let us both give feedback to each other after a team project and accept shortcomings so we can try harder. I can flourish in ANA because what it expects is close to what GIS requires. GIS is your passport for work in a global environment.
GIS has undeniably contributed to my work as a news reporter. Staying in the forefront of events, interviewing, and writing articles is challenging when we journalists have to be watchdogs for people in authority. GIS let me gain a wide range of knowledge and problem-solving and critical think- ing skills crucial for tackling the absurdity of society. “How would you criticize this paper? Discuss” – you’ll be asked this kind of thing again and again in small classes to unleash your potential, so you can make an impact in the global arena.