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Welcome

We are delighted that you have decided to undertake your tertiary studies at the University of Dar es Salaam or are considering to do so. This website describes the range of our courses and different activities done at the University which will give you a flavor of life in our various campuses.

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UNDERGRADUATE

The University of Dar es salaam (UDSM) offers various academic programmes leading to the award of certificates, diplomas, and degrees.

Postgraduate

The University of Dar es salaam offers various postgraduate programmes leading to the award of postgraduate diploma, masters and PhD degrees.

INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS

The University of Dar es Salaam values the presence of international students and scholars and recognizes the important role they play in the life of the university.


Joyce Elias KISAMO
Director – Oil and Gas Development

Joyce Kisamo is an engineer currently working with the Ministry of Energy (since 2016), but who has worked for the Tanzania Petroleum Development Corporation for most of her professional life since 1991. She is registered with the Engineering Registration Board of Tanzania and is also a member of the Institute of Engineers Tanzania. She was born in Mwanga district, Kilimanjaro region on 19/02/1965. She had her secondary education at Bwiru Girls School in Mwanza (ordinary level) and at Jangwani Girls High School in Dar es Salaam. She entered the University of Dar es Salaam, Faculty of Engineering in 1986 for a four-year engineering degree programme, specifically in chemical and process engineering, and earned a BSc (honours) in 1991. 


Barnabas Albert SAMATTA
Retired Chief Justice of Tanzania and the current Chancellor of Mzumbe University

The retired Chief Justice of Tanzania, Barnabas Albert Samatta, is an alumnus of the University of Dar es Salaam. He was born on 20/07/1940 into a formally educated family, whose head of household—his father Cuthbert—was a teacher. Barnabas had thus a chance of following in the footsteps of his dad, as is commonly the case with parental influence in many African homes, but this did not happen with him. Instead, Providence had had different plans for him. Sixty-seven years after his birth and some 57 years after entry to his first class of formal education, he was to retire from a bench that had made him one of the country’s fine statesmen, not only with a staunch belief in law and in the ‘rule of law’ but also with a farreaching practical bent for it.