Fulbright Master’s Program Grantees
The Fulbright Program is an international educational exchange program. Its purpose is to increase mutual understanding and peaceful relations between the people of the United States and the people of other countries.
The Humphrey Program provides a year of professional enrichment in the United States for experienced professionals from designated countries undergoing development or political transition.
The Opportunity Funds Program is an initiative by the U.S. Department of State’s Bureau of Education and Cultural Affairs to make U.S. higher education more accessible to non-elite international students.
Fulbright Nepali Post-Doctoral Program Grantees
Grants either to Nepali academics or or to senior Nepali artists who wish to conduct post-doctoral research or art-related projects at U.S. universities.
Global Undergraduate Exchange
Global UGRAD brings future leaders to the United States to experience U.S. higher education, gain critical professional skills, and explore new cultures and values.
Fulbright Scholar Award
The Nepal Fulbright Commission annually funds about five to seven grants to US university professors who come to Nepal to teach and/or conduct research
Fulbright English Teaching Assistant Program
The opportunity to assist in the teaching of English in rural Nepali government schools and immerse in the local culture through village and the home stays.
Fulbright-Hays DDRA Grantees
The Fulbright-Hays Doctoral Dissertation Research Abroad (DDRA) Fellowship Program awards grants to individual US K-14 pre-teachers, teachers and administrators, pre-doctoral students and postdoctoral faculty.
Fulbright Study/Research Award (Pre Doc)
6-10 month fellowships to recent American graduates and to graduate students in any field for study and research in Nepal.
Fulbright stories from around the world
Read amazing stories of our alumni around the world.
Scholar-in-Residence (SIR) Grantees
The Fulbright Scholar-in-Residence (S-I-R) Program assists U.S. higher education institutions in expanding programs of academic exchange, by supporting non-U.S. scholars through grants for teaching at institutions that might not have a strong international component and/or serve minority audiences.