Geo-information is a rapidly growing industry worldwide. Geographical information systems (GIS) and remote sensing tools can be used for solving real-world problems and complex issues concerning health care, food security, climate, water, urban planning, security and land scarcity. The uses are many and various and to some extent have already unobtrusively entered our daily lives.
After you graduate you can work in every imaginable industry where spatial information is needed: from aid and development to business, from government to health and human services, from natural resources to transportation. You can also obtain a teaching position in an institute of higher education or undertake PhD research.
- K.C. Bhawana (Nepal) - Forestry and Climate Change Expert at the Multi Stakeholder Forestry Programme
- Mosa Moseme (Lesotho) - Strategic Information and Evaluation Advisor at Elizabeth Glazer Paediatric
- Shanti Basnet (Nepal) - Chief Survey Officer, Ministry Of Land Reform And Management Country
- Prof. Dr. Derrick M. Denis (India) - Professor and Dean at Vaugh School of Agricultural Engineering and Technology
- Bolatito Dayo-Bababtunde (Nigeria) - Development Control Officer at the Abuja Department of Development Control
ITC alumni, a worldwide network
It may be one, 10 or even 60 years since they left, but ITC’s former students still have a strong bond with the faculty ITC, the University of Twente, Enschede, and the Netherlands, and still keep in touch with ITC and friends from their student days.
ITC alumni belong to a worldwide community of over 20,000 individuals, who together form an extensive network of international contacts, a network that includes United Nations organizations, universities, research groups, resources survey and map production services, and various international professional associations.
More information about the ITC alumni network.