Nesna University College

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Nesna University College
Høgskolen i Nesna
Høgskolen i Nesna002.JPG
View of the old building
Established 1918/1994
Type University college
Rector Sven Erik Forfang
Students 1,200
Location Nesna, Nordland, Norway
66°11′51″N 13°01′44″E / 66.197516°N 13.028877°E / 66.197516; 13.028877Coordinates: 66°11′51″N 13°01′44″E / 66.197516°N 13.028877°E / 66.197516; 13.028877
Former names Nesna lærerhøgskole
Website http://www.hinesna.no

Nesna University College (Norwegian: Høgskolen i Nesna or HiNe) is a university college, a Norwegian state institution of higher education. It is one of the 24 Norwegian state university colleges, and is located in the municipality of Nesna in Helgeland, Nordland county. It was established in 1918 as Nesna Teachers' College, and was reorganised as a state university college on 1 August 1994 following the university college reform. Today, the university college has approximately 1200 students and 130 employees. The original teachers' college was established in 1918 by the local priest, Ivar Hjellvik, making it the second oldest institution of higher education in Northern Norway. This university college has permanent satellite campuses in the neighboring towns of Mo i Rana and Sandnessjøen.[1] Nesna University College hosts the Nordic Women's University.

Organization[edit]

View of the facility

Nesna University College consists of three Institutes (division). Each institute is further divided into a set of Departments.[2]

Institute of teacher education[edit]

This institute y is led by Hanne Davidsen. It consists of the Departments of English, Norwegian, Arts and Handicrafts, Religion and Philosophy, Music, Mathematics, the Natural Sciences, and Social Science.[2]

Institute of nursing[edit]

This institute is led by Else Lid. It consists of the Nursing Department.[2]

Institute of ICT[edit]

This institute is led by Geir Tore Klæbo. It consists of the ICT Department.[2]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Store norske leksikon. "Høgskolen i Nesna" (in Norwegian). Retrieved 2012-01-23. 
  2. ^ a b c d HiNe. "Avdelinger" (in Norwegian). Retrieved 2012-01-23. 

External links[edit]