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Student Services

KYUEM takes great pride as a fully residential college and ensures students gain the best experience throughout their time here. Studying at a residential college serves as a smooth transition from school to university. Students take on the responsibility to organise their life between studies, co-curricular activities, and leisure. The House system carefully monitors students' progress and provides effective pastoral care.

Students of KYUEM come from different backgrounds and live in cohesion and tolerance. The tranquil setting of the College at Lembah Beringin with few distractions allows students to fully commit to their studies.

  • Apartments available for students

  • Students live up to two people in a chalet, each with his/her own bedroom.

  • The Dining Hall is where students get their daily meals.

  • The Cafeteria is open until 11pm and is a popular place among students for study sessions and catching up.

  • Students live together in a cohesive and friendly environment.

Students are housed in "chalets" or apartments (two or four students to a chalet /apartments), and each has a private bedroom. Each chalet has an air-conditioner at the common area with Internet connection. Both styles of accommodation should help students to focus on their studies as they provide privacy, some independence and the opportunity to take responsibility for their own lives.

The campus has a large dining hall and a cafeteria remains open in the evening for students' convenience. Postal, telephone, and e-mail facilities are provided alongside regular trips to Kuala Lumpur and other places. We aim to equip our students for life, not only as undergraduates, but as independent members of the KYUEM community.

Within the clear and supportive framework of the KYUEM code of conduct, students are encouraged and guided to learn about independence, self-discipline, social and personal responsibilities and the road to academic success. They have the opportunity to develop complex and important skills as members of a range of groupings: the chalet, the house, the team, the subject-group and many more. Small units forming parts of larger units provide opportunities that non-residential institutions or less well-equipped boarding institutions simply cannot match.

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