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Pathway Program Overview

Course Tie-Up for Canada Pathway Program all about?

This is a 'Transfer Articulation – MOU' between UIMT (Universal Group of Institutions) and UCW (University Canada West, Canada).

  • Students who opt, will Complete 1st and 2nd year of BBA in India successfully with an average of 65% and not less than 60 % in each course.
  • Students get transfer credit for 14 courses or 42 credits at UCW (Details Given Below).
  • BBA (Bachelor of Business Administration) students of UIMT I. K. Gujral Punjab Technical University will pursue B Com (Bachelor of Commerce) degree from UCW (University Canada West,Vancouver).
  • It is 2 years in India (BBA) and 2 + years in Canada.

Specific Course exemption equal to 15 credits will be given for the following course(s).

 BBA –Year -1 UIMT Courses

UCW  BCom  Courses

 Credit value

BBA 102 -18 Basic Accounting

ACCT 140 Accounting Principles


BBAGE101-18 Managerial Economics I


ECON 102 Principles of Micro Economics


BBA 201-18 Business Statistics

MATH 200 Statistics


BBA 202-18 Business Environment

BUSI 201 Business Environment


BBAGE201-18 Managerial Economics II

ECON 104 Principles of Macro Economics


Unspecified elective exemptions equal to 6 credits will be given for the following course(s)

 BBA –Year -1 UIMT Courses

UCW  B Com  Courses

 Credit value

BBA 101-18 Principles and Practices of  Management

General Electives 1XX Level


HVPE101-18 Ability Enhancement Compulsory Course ( AECC)


HVPE102-18 Ability Enhancement Compulsory Course ( AECC)




General Electives 1XX Level




Specific Course exemption equal to 18 credits will be given for the following course(s).

 BBA –Year -2 UIMT Courses

UCW  B Com  Courses

 Credit value

BBA 301 -18 Organizational Behaviour

ORGB 201 Organizational Behaviour


BBA302-18 Marketing Management

MRKT 201 Marketing Management


BBA 303-18 Cost and Management Accounting

ACCT 301 Managerial Accounting


BBA 402 -18 Human Resources Management

HRMT 301 Human Resources Management


BBA 403 – Financial Management

FNCE 303 Finance


BBA 401 -18 Business Research Methods

MRKT 225 Marketing Research


Unspecified elective exemptions equal to 3 credits will be given for the following course(s)

 BBA –Year -2 UIMT Courses

UCW  B Com  Courses

 Credit  value

BBAGE 301 -18 Production and Operation Management

General Electives 3 XX Level


*Rest of the courses of PTU for 1st & 2nd year will not get credit in UCW BCom degree program.

Note 1 ) In total , UIMT students who successfully complete the year 1st and 2nd of BBA degree will receive up to 14 courses or 42 credits hours towards the BCom degree at UCW which consist of 40 courses or 120 credits.

Eligibility and Academic Entry requirement

  • Successfully completing 1st and 2nd year of BBA from I.K .Gujral Punjab Technical University with overall average of 65% and not less than 60 % in each course with IELTS requirement (6.5 overall with minimum of 6.0 in the writing band).

  • IELTS not required immediately at the time of admission, but required at the time of transfer to Canada. IELTS score is valid for 2 years only

Degree program related Details

The Bachelor of Commerce (BCom) will provide you with a broad foundation knowledge of contemporary business and its practices. Based in Vancouver, Canada, this ACBSP-accredited degree prepares you for a successful career in business or management, where you will contribute constructively to a global economy.

UCW’s BCom program has also received the NCMA designation from CIM | Chartered Managers Canada.

Students currently enrolled in the BCom program are entitled to a free Associate Membership with the association, giving UCW students the chance to belong to Canada’s chartered management and leadership association while earning their degree.

Associate Members can participate in all the networking and professional development opportunities the association offers, helping them get ready for their new career after they graduate.

Graduates of the BCom program will:

  • • have a comprehensive understanding of contemporary business practices across all areas of business management.
  • • know how to conduct business in a multicultural environment, spanning international borders and working cross-culturally.
  • • have the ability to use interdisciplinary approaches to solve problems and create new business opportunities.
  • • be able to use critical thinking to analyze and interpret information to make informed decisions.


UCW is home to students from all over the world. This adds further value to the learning environment, allowing students to learn from each other’s experiences.

The BCom follows a course framework of four tiers, allowing you to progress efficiently. Team activities are an intrinsic part of many courses and build skills vital for professional success. You will learn through a combination of the following methods:

  • Lectures and class discussions
  • Studying academic literature
  • Looking closely at case studies
  • Team activities

Students must remain in Good Academic Standing to continue their studies at UCW. For full details about Academic Standing, refer to the current Academic Calendar here.


UCW students must fulfil the requirements listed in the Academic Calendar in order to be eligible to graduate. For full details about Graduation Eligibility, refer to the current Academic Calendar here.

The Bachelor of Commerce (BCom) provides you with a broad foundation of contemporary business knowledge and practices. Its courses are designed to provide a breadth of business perspective and skills, building your core skills in writing, research, and team performance.

New Student Orientation (NSO)

Through this orientation students come to understand their academic expectations, requirements, and rights and responsibilities at University Canada West. Students will learn how to access the university services and systems that they need to be successful in their studies. Orientation includes practices of information literacy, academic integrity, critical thinking and academic writing.

Tier 1 courses are your entry into the BCom program. They establish the basic university skills of research and writing whilst introducing you to the knowledge needed for each program. The instructors of these courses know they are your entry point and work hard on all the basics to ensure you successfully complete your degree.

ACCT 140 — Accounting Principles

Students are introduced to the accounting cycle, accrual accounting, assets, liabilities and equity and are introduced to the preparation and interpretation of financial statements. Employing the Canadian Generally Accepted Accounting Principles (GAAP), students prepare cash flow statement and interpret financial statements. This course is a condensed and accelerated version of ACCT 101 and ACCT 103. Students cannot receive credit for more than two of ACCT 101, ACCT 103, and ACCT 140.

BUSI 100 - Introduction to Business

Students will study subjects including the different forms of business organizations, operational divisions, business processes and corporate responsibilities to shareholders and employees. They will also examine typical business functions and the role of managers in production, marketing and human resources. Going on to study accounting and finance in a Canadian context, including a consideration of Canadian business law and ethics.

COMM 102 - Mass Media and Society

Contemporary culture is developed and transmitted through mass communication. This course is an overview of mass communication's vital role in society, with discussion of media institutions, theories, practices, professional fields, and effects on society, groups and individuals. Students will learn to observe and critique the impact of mass communications on society. 

ECON 102 - Principles of Microeconomics

An introduction to microeconomic concepts: the market system; price determination; demand and utility; competitive supply; cost analysis; market structures; equilibrium of the firm; pricing of factor inputs; land rents; wages; interest and capital.

ECON 104 - Principles of Macroeconomics

An introduction to macroeconomic concepts: circular flow of income and product; national income; equilibrium level of domestic income; fiscal policy; money and banking; international trade; inflation and unemployment.

PHIL 102 - Moral Philosophy

Every decision has an ethical and moral component. This course explores prominent theoretical approaches to ethics that attempt to answer questions about the morality of human conduct. Students will develop critical skills of analysis that enable them to identify differing applications of ethics and the cultural sources of morality.

ENGL 100 - Academic Writing

In order to succeed in an academic environment, students must be able to communicate effectively in writing. Students will learn to apply principles of rhetoric and critical thinking to readings drawn from a variety of academic disciplines. They will learn to read closely and analyze different types of essays (e.g. narrative, expository, cause and effect, comparison and contrast, persuasive) in terms of how each best engages different types of audiences and contexts. They will develop sound writing skills through a recursive approach that employs pre-writing, drafting, revising, editing and proofreading. Practice with essential research strategies will complete the course. This is a writing intensive course and must be taken in a student’s first 24 credit hours of study.

ENGL 105 - Contemporary Literature: Drama and Narrative

Literature is a window into human reality through the imagination. This course is an introduction to contemporary drama and the novel, including screenplays and works by Canadian authors. Students will learn to interpret a range of works in terms of theme, plot, character, and context. This is a writing intensive course.

MATH 101 - Foundation Mathematics

Students will learn methods, procedures and applications of business mathematics, including the mathematics of merchandising, simple interest, and compound interest. Applications include discounts and mark-ups, cost-volume-profit, short-term and long-term loans, credit card debt, savings and payment plan annuities, mortgages, bonds and investment decisions. Must be taken in a student’s first 24 credit hours of study.


Tier 1 Bachelor of Commerce students must take one Science 100 or 200 elective.

Our Tier 2 courses are more advanced than the level of study during Tier 1. Expect to find the standards more rigorous and the work more intense. These courses are taken concurrently with your Tier 3 courses.

BUSI 201 - Business Environment

This course introduces students to the ins-and-outs of the international marketplace and the many forces and interest groups that influence business decisions. These include government policies, globalization, and ecological issues. Students will learn to assess stakeholder interests and identify ethical issues.

CMPT 201 - Information Systems for Managers

Key management functions take place through computer-assisted processes. Understanding how computers operate in the workplace and integrate with organizational strategy and human limitations is an essential managerial knowledge set. Students will learn the range of computer based process tools and their appropriate work applications. 

COMM 200 - Communications Theory

There are many perspectives on the nature of communication and how it functions in human groups and organizations. This course is a survey of contemporary social, scientific, and humanistic theories of mediated communication. Students will learn various theories of communication and their relationship with society.

MRKT 201 - Marketing Management 

Students will learn the fundamentals of marketing and explore the relationships between companies, their customers, and their competition. They will examine concepts that are integral to the field of marketing including customer behaviour, market research, product analysis, pricing and promotion strategies.

MATH 200 - Statistics

Students will learn statistical concepts, methods and procedures used in business, including descriptive statistics--graphics and numerical presentations, probability theory and linear regression. The use of statistical software applications will form part of the course. Students will be expected to know basic Excel skills.

ORGB 201 - Organizational Behaviour

Organizations have distinct characteristics based on their culture, composition, and history. Students will learn how the behaviour of individuals and groups in work environments affect organizational performance and the dynamics of organizational relationships. Topics will include individual attributes, motivation theories and strategies, group dynamics, teamwork, organizational structure, job design, leadership, organizational culture and politics, communication, conflict, stress and change management. Diversity, cross-cultural issues and ethical conduct in organizations will also be examined.  


Tier 2 BCom students are also required to take four (4) electives from the Tier 1 and Tier 2 elective pool.

Tier 3 courses develop your core skills and understanding in business. Taught by instructors who are both experts in their fields and experienced professionals, you will acquire the knowledge necessary to make you an excellent practitioner in the world of commerce.

ACCT 301 - Managerial Accounting

Management decisions are often based on internal accounting information. Students will explore the systems used by organizations to measure the cost and profitability of products and services. Financial reports are evaluated within the context of their effects on managerial judgment. Students will learn how to undertake budgeting, profit planning, variance analysis, and ethically responsible accounting.

BUSI 325 - Business Law

All businesses function in legal contexts. This course examines the essential role that law plays in business decisions, how it facilitates personal and commercial transactions, and how its knowledge builds a competitive advantage. The course will provide a practical analysis of various areas of law such at contracts, torts, environmental, property, employment, selling goods and services, import/export, financing and insurance. As well, the selection and use of various forms of business organization will be examined. 

COMM 312 - Professional Communications – Written and Oral

Communication is a leadership skill. With an emphasis on interpersonal relations, team-building, and leadership, students will learn to develop, manage, and deliver complex communication products designed for diverse audiences and contexts. They will become familiar with the theories, principles, and practices for designing, developing, and delivering both individual and collaborative projects. Coursework will include the research and writing of correspondence, reports, proposals, project plans, social media communications, and technical descriptions as well as the preparation and performance of oral presentations.

FNCE 303 - Finance

This course will introduce concepts of financial techniques necessary to assist the organization obtain capital and manage it effectively. Models of evaluating various returns will be based on accounting inputs. Underlying most analysis will be net present value theory. Students will develop their decision-making skills in relation to the cost and availability of funds, and maximizing economic returns.

RSCH 300 - Research Methodology

An examination of research methodologies including attributes of a good research topic, critical literature reviews, formulating the research design, primary vs. secondary data, research ethics and writing and presenting results.

HRMT 301 - Human Resource Management

Human resources is a strategic function in business and organizations. This course is designed to provide a basic understanding of the various HR functions including recruitment and selection, training and development, compensation and benefits, performance management, health and safety; and employee and labour relations. Students will explore how external influences such as the legal system and demographics impact the practice of HR management. 

OPMT 301 - Operations Management 

This course investigates the development and administration of activities that are involved in transforming financial, human, physical, and natural resources into products and services. Quality and productivity are critical outcomes of logistical operating systems. Students will learn system-wide methods of integrating efficient processes, both technical and human. 


Tier 3 BCom students are also required to take 3 (three) electives from the Tier 3 and Tier 4 elective pool.

Tier 4 courses are the final step in your program. They provide the opportunity to integrate and refine your knowledge. You will complete your program alongside your GRES 400/401 research project. This final six credit course allows you to put your energies into a project of your choice that highlights the depth of your education.

BUSI 401 - Strategy and Decision Making

Decision making takes place in the context of organizational strategy. In this course students will apply their knowledge to developing an organizational strategy integrating contextual factors, ethics, and core organizational components. On the basis of this knowledge they will outline a decision making strategy.

BUSI 497 - Business Capstone 1

Research is a critical business skill. Students will outline and research the strategic and contextual components of a significant project or program related to an organizational strategy. This will be a team-based exercise and will produce an exhaustive report of the current status of business issues relevant to the project or program. Teams will produce and present a professional quality research report. This course is normally completed in a student’s second last term.

BUSI 498 - Business Capstone 2

Proposals are the basis of organizational development, from business plans, to operational plans to sales. Students will craft a proposal for a significant project or program in a business related area. This will be a team based exercise where students will produce a full business proposal including a financial forecast or budget. This course is normally completed in a student’s last term.


Tier 4 BCom students are also required to take 7 (seven) electives from the Tier 3 and Tier 4 elective pool, 2 (two) of which must be 400 level management courses.

direct Entry Requirements

  • Canadian High School (Grade 12) diploma or equivalent with an overall average of C or better (2.0 on a 4.33 scale)


  • Twenty-one (21) years of age or older and out of high school for at least two years, and
  • Documented success through academic, professional or volunteer activities


  • Academic IELTS - 6.5 or better with a minimum of 6.0 in the writing band, or equivalent (for students whose first language is not English). More information is available in the English Proficiency section of this website.

You can complete the English pathway courses (University Access Program) in order to meet the English proficiency requirements of the Bachelor of Commerce program.

University Access Program

Full Entry Requirements

    Domestic International
Number of Courses   40 40
Cost per course   $696 $1,740
Total Tuition Fees   $27,840* $69,600
Typical Full-time Tuition Fees   $8,352 (Year 1 to 3)
$2,784 (Year 4)
$17,400 (Year 1 to 4)

Tuition deposit for international students: $7,900

First term tuition deposit for domestic students: $500

*30% discount applies for Canadian Forces members and veterans

More on Tuition & Financing

Awards & Scholarships

Admission Details

We have a range of programs for undergraduates to choose from that can lead you into the career you want. Our small classes make sure you get the individual support that you need from our outstanding faculty members, and all of our courses focus on the practical skills you'll be using in the workplace.

Secondary School Applicants who have graduated from British Columbia secondary school (high school) or equivalent are required to have, at minimum, the equivalent of a BC high school (Grade 12) diploma, with an overall average of C.

If you have graduated from high school but do not meet the minimum grade levels, you may still be considered for admission if you have successfully completed at least 30 academic post-secondary credits at a recognized institution.

In certain circumstances, applicants who have not completed the equivalent of a Canadian High School (Grade 12) diploma, or who do not meet the minimum admissions requirements, maybe accepted into an undergraduate program. Such applicants must:

  • • Be over twenty-one (21) years of age on or before the first day of classes
  • • Have been out of high school for at least two years
  • • Be approved by the Admissions Committee

In lieu of a high school diploma, the Admissions Committee will consider if the applicant has the work experience, or a combination of education and experience, that indicates their ability to be successful in their program of study.

Additional Entry Requirements for International Students

Applicants who completed high school or any post-secondary studies outside Canada must also submit:

  • Documentation confirming their high school completion was awarded, if not already indicated on official transcripts
  • Proof of English language proficiency as specified in the “English Proficiency” section.

Applicants must submit:

  • A completed online application;
  • An official high school transcript;
  • Official transcripts from all post-secondary institutions attended (if any);
  • Official proof of English proficiency (if applicable);
  • A credential evaluation from a recognized service confirming equivalency if the applicant submits a credential from an unrecognized institution or if additional analysis is required by the Admissions Committee; and
  • Where transcripts are in a language other than English, the applicant must provide a certified English translation from a certified translator on official letterhead.

Applicants must arrange for official transcripts to be sent from any previous high school and post-secondary institution along with their University Canada West application. An official transcript is one that:

  • Is on official institution transcript paper or letterhead;
  • Has an original signature and/or seal from the institution; and
  • Has been sent directly from the issuing institution to the Registrar’s Office at University Canada West.

The envelope must be sealed and tamper-free. Students must submit official transcripts from every institution at which they were registered, even those from which they withdrew from classes.

IELTS Requirement

If you have successfully completed Academic English preparation courses from a UCW recognized English language school, it may fulfill UCW’s English Language Proficiency requirement for admission to our programs. You will be required to present a completion certificate from the English language school demonstrating successful achievement of the required level of study. The UCW Registrar's office may contact the school to verify your results.

English is the language of instruction at University Canada West. If your first language is not English, you must submit one of the following*:

Academic IELTS or IELTS Indicator 1 6.5 overall with minimum of 6.0 in the writing band
TOEFL iBT 88 overall with minimum of 20 in each component
PTE Academic 61 overall with minimum score of 60 in writing
CAEL 70 overall with minimum of 60 in each subset
Duolingo 2 110 overall
Password 6.5 overall with minimum of 6.0 in the writing band
Cambridge Test 3 176 overall

IELTS Indicator is the new online academic test designed to support you during the COVID-19 situation to help keep your education goals on track.

UCW is currently piloting the acceptance of Duolingo as proof of English Proficiency Requirements. This is applicable to applications received until end of 2021.

3 The Cambridge score can come from either of the following three tests: Cambridge B2 FirstCambridge C1 Advanced or Cambridge C2 Proficiency

  • Required score on a recognized English proficiency test.
  • Successful completion of a minimum of 30 credits of post-secondary education from a recognized institution where English is the language of instruction and where the school is located in a country where English is an official language.
  • Successful completion of University Canada West’s University Access Program (English preparation courses),
  • Successful completion of other recognized English preparation courses where students have demonstrated English proficiency equivalent to an academic IELTS score of 6.5 or better,
  • Successful completion of BC English 12 or English 12 First Peoples (or equivalent) with a final grade of 65% (C) or better (including the provincial exam if applicable) ) taken in Canada as part of a high school graduation program,
  • Completion of International Baccalaureate English A1/A2 or English Literature and Performance,
  • Successful completion of a 3 credit academic English course with a minimum C grade from a Canadian post-secondary institution. The credits must be eligible to be transferred to University Canada West as transfer credits,
  • Graduation from a secondary school attended for three (3) or more consecutive years of full time education where English was the language of instruction and where the school is located in a country where English is an official language,
  • Graduation from a recognized secondary school attended for four (4) or more consecutive years of full time education where English was the language of instruction but operates in a country where English is not a primary language.

The Admission Committee may require proof of English language proficiency from applicants who attended English language-based education systems if the Committee sees deficiencies in language proficiency when the application package is reviewed.

*Conditions apply

Work Permits

  • International students at University Canada West may be eligible to work off-campus for up to 20-hours per week without a work permit if they have a valid study permit and meet Canadian government-set requirements.
  • International students may also be eligible for a Post-Graduation Work Permit after they successfully complete their degree program. For more details and current regulations see the Citizen and Immigration Canada website.

Cost of Living in Canada (Vancouver) for students

We're certain that your time at UCW Vancouver will be a rewarding experience and a great investment towards your future. The information on this page was compiled by University Canada West from websites that are maintained by third parties. For this reason the University does not take any responsibility for its accuracy, or any arrangement or agreement entered into by individuals who have reference.


Accommodation $500 to $2,000
Public transportation monthly pass $98 to $174 per month
Food estimation $300 to $800 per month
Cell Phone with data for internet $60 to $150 per month (depending if a contract to get new cell phone is required or not)
Home Cable with internet $100 to $200 per month (this is optional as some rental units and homestays cover this cost)
Provincial health insurance $163 per term

You'll have access to a premier education, a multitude of cross-cultural experiences, and a globally recognized degree.

University Canada West has partnered with 4stay to offer students a variety of housing and affordable rooms for rent around the University campus and Greater Vancouver. When renting off campus, students will usually share a house or apartment with peers to split costs.

All Vancouver Public Transportation is run by TransLink - the Metro Vancouver transportation authority. To get to the UCW campus via public transport, a monthly pass ranges from $98-174 CAD per month.

There are many phone and internet providers in Canada. You can find a phone provider as per your preferences which can range from $60-$150 CAD per month. The internet provider packages ranges from $100-200 CAD however this is optional as some rental units and homestays cover this.

International Students are required to have medical insurance. They can choose from a number of providers with a variety of fees and after 3 months, you can opt for the Medical Services Plan (MSP) - the government health insurance plan.

An average meal in a Canadian restaurant costs about $10-15 CAD for an individual. However, if a student prefers home cooked food, you’ll have to spend about $350-800 CAD per month on groceries.

*These are estimated values of current market prices which are subject to change. The aim is to provide students with an estimate to plan their expenses accordingly, when investing in higher education.

Moving to Canada (Vancouver)

Before setting off on your journey to University Canada West, it is important that you have with you everything you need to begin your life at university. This includes all the required documentation. For international students, this is particularly important, and we recommend you carry original documents in your hand luggage, with photocopies in your suitcase.

Here is a list of documents you need to bring when starting a course at University Canada West:

  • Letter of acceptance from University Canada West
  • Necessary visa and study permit
  • Medical insurance
  • Valid passport or travel document
  • All original academic documents (i.e. transcripts and certificates)
  • Homestay information (if applicable)
  • Loan approval letter from the bank (if applicable)
  • Marriage certificate and/or proof of common-law status (if applicable)
  • Medical records and immunization records, translated (if applicable)
  • International driver’s license, driving insurance records (if applicable)
  • Two years of official school records for your school-age children (if applicable)

And here are things you need to bring besides your documentation:

  • University contact details, in case of emergency
  • Canadian money
  • Clothing for all weather conditions
  • Kitchen utensils (if not provided with your accommodation)
  • Home comforts, to help you settle in

If you are flying to Vancouver from abroad, you will land at YVR, Vancouver's airport. You can take the Canada Line to downtown Vancouver.  If you are arriving by bus from the United States, you may be dropped off either in downtown Vancouver or the Pacific Central station which is close to the Main St/Science World train station.  From there, you can transfer to another trainor bus line, taking you to your final destination.

You should also review current customs regulations and prepare a list of items you will be bringing with you. Visit Canada Border Services Agency to find out more.

In British Columbia tax is not included in the prices shown on display in stores and restaurants. Tax is added at the time of payment.

Gratuity (tipping) is essentially a gift of money, over and above payment due for a service; a 'tip' is given to your server at a restaurant, a taxi cab driver, a hairdresser, etc. Gratuity is not included in your bill.

It is customary to tip approximately 15% to 20% on the total bill before taxes, 5-10% for poor services and 25% for exceptional services. Though tipping is not mandatory, it is common courtesy in Canada.

Most cities and towns in British Columbia have a well-structured bus system in place. Local bus maps and schedules can be collected from any public library or transport station.

TransLink is Metro Vancouver’s regional transport authority. It coordinates buses, SkyTrain (rail), SeaBus (boat) and the West Coast Express. If you plan to use public transport in Metro Vancouver regularly, it is cheaper for you to purchase a pass.

Public transit is the easiest way to get to the UCW campus; we are close to all three major train lines (Canada, Millennium and Expo line), bus stops and the Sea Bus.

Visit TransLink for information on prices, routes and the types of passes available.

It is a good idea to have Canadian currency with you upon your arrival, as there is a chance your debit/credit cards may be incompatible with the local system.

Vancouver weather is generally mild all year round with temperatures averaging from five Celcius in winter to 23 Celcius in summer. Winters can be wet, so don't forget your raincoat and an umbrella.

The Government of British Columbia has a health plan called the Medical Services Plan (MSP). The services are for eligible British Columbia residents; Canadian citizens, landed immigrants, or government-assisted refugees.

Post-secondary international students with study permits and people with work permits for six months or longer may also be eligible for MSP.

MSP pays for basic, medically required health costs, for example doctor visits, medical tests, and treatments. Some health costs are not covered by MSP. These include dentists and physiotherapists.

Please contact Health Insurance BC (HIBC) for more information.

All residents of British Columbia must register with MSP. There may be a waiting period, meaning you may not be eligible for MSP coverage for up to three months. As medical costs can be very high, it is recommended that you buy private medical insurance for this time.

When applying for MSP, ensure that you give your name exactly as it appears on other official documents.

UCW Vancouver Welcome Guide

These booklets will help new students settle into their new city and their new university. The Student Orientation Handbook covers Academic Standards, tips for success and resources for students. The Vancouver Guide covers tips for getting around the city, restaurants near campus as well other resources to help our students get familiar with Vancouver.

How To Apply

You can visit our campus or speak to our International Program Manager (7508355501). Once you meet the eligibility condition mentioned below, you can deposit the application form with required documents and registration fees to confirm your admission.

  • Successful completion of Class XII in any stream as per the eligibility of I.K. Gujral, PTU.
  • Personal Interview with Dean- Management and Program Manager.

Transfer to Canada

You will be eligible to transfer to UCW (University Canada West) in BCom (Bachelor of Commerce) degree program if

  • Student, who opt, will complete 1st and 2nd year of BBA in India successfully with an average of 65% and not less than 60 % in each course and students get transfer credit for 14 courses or 42 credits at UCW for the courses studied during two years in India.
  • Fulfilling IELTS requirement (6.5 overall with minimum of 6.0 in the writing band) and which is valid for 2 years only.
  • The issue of study visa to the student for further study in UCW, Canada is an sole discretion of Canadian Embassy.

For more information visit

Fee Structure for 1st and 2nd year In India

Tuition Fees:   300000 ( Three Lakhs)
Hostel Fees :   75000 ( Seventy Five Thousand)

Why Choose UGI and UCW Canada Pathway program from UGI?

Affordable International Education.

Group / Cohort transfers.

In house-IELTS Training.

In house-File preparation.

Pre-Departure Information/ session.

Experienced faculty and Trained staff on campus for handling International Pathway Program.

IELTS not required immediately, Required at the time of transfer to Canada.

Familiarization Canadian: Culture, Language, Education style etc.

Vancouver is listed as the 2nd best city to live in Canada