View options
Result details

Results per page
Articles per page View Sort by

2 results matched your search query
Keywords = Migration

  • Open Access Research Article
    Export citation: APA   BibTeX   EndNote   RIS  
    Trends Journal of Sciences Research 2015, 2(4), 117-120. http://doi.org/10.31586/Anthropology.0204.01
    42 Views 32 Downloads PDF Full-text (630.977 KB)  HTML Full-text
    Abstract
    Although, internationalization of Polish higher education is a new phenomenon, Poland is gradually becoming a popular study destination among international students. However, the country still lacks extensive research works on their circumstances. This paper aims to present non-EU students? major ongoing challenges in the City of Poznan. The findings are
    [...] Read more.
    Although, internationalization of Polish higher education is a new phenomenon, Poland is gradually becoming a popular study destination among international students. However, the country still lacks extensive research works on their circumstances. This paper aims to present non-EU students? major ongoing challenges in the City of Poznan. The findings are taken from author?s own experience and others? research findings at Migrant Info Point ? a Poznan based immigrant advisory center. It is found that non-EU students often face difficulties while legalizing their stay and looking for accommodation. Beside these, their employment prospectus is also challenged because of linguistic barriers. Furthermore, immigration rules do not favor the graduates. To some extent, European students also face many of these challenges. Respective authorities need to acknowledge and resolve these obstacles immediately in order to retain and gain popularity.  Full article
    References
    [1]
    Agoston, S. & Dima, A.M., 2012. Trends and strategies within the process of academic internationalization. Management & Marketing, 7(1), pp.43?56.
    [2]
    Belanger, C., Mount, J. & Wilson, M., 2002. Institutional image and retention. Tertiary education and management, 8(3), pp.217?230.
    [3]
    Brandenburg, U. & Wit, H. de, 2011. The end of internationalization. International Higher Education, 62, pp.15?16.
    [4]
    Efimova, I., 2014. University Rankings as Instruments for the Reform of the System of Higher Education in the Global Context. Russian Education & Society, 56(7), pp.15?39.
    [5]
    Federkeil, G., 2008. Rankings and quality assurance in higher education. Higher Education in Europe, 33(2-3), pp.219?231.
    [6]
    Heaney, J.-G. & Heaney, M., 2008. Services branding strategies: using corporate branding to market educational institutions. Academy of World Business, Marketing & Management Development Conference Proceedings, 3(1), pp.166?176.
    [7]
    Hemsley-Brown, J. & Goonawardana, S., 2007. Brand harmonization in the International Higher Education Market. Journal of Business Research, 60(9), pp.942?948.
    [8]
    Ivy, J., 2001. Higher Education Institution image: a correspondence analysis approach. International Journal of Educational Management, 15(6), pp.276?282.
    [9]
    Knight, J., 2008. Higher Education in Turmoil: The Changing World of Internationalisation, Rotterdam, The Netherlands: Sense Publishers.
    [10]
    Lockwood, R.C. & Hadd, J., 2007. Building a brand in Higher Education. Gallup Management Journal, 12.
    [11]
    ?ukaszczyk, K., 2013. Immigration of international students to Poland. National Contact Point to the European Migration Network in Poland.
    [12]
    Mazzarol, T., 1998. Critical success factors for International Education marketing. International Journal of Educational Management, 12(4), pp.163?175.
    [13]
    Mazzarol, T., Soutar, G.N. & Seng, M.S.Y., 2003. The third wave: future trends in international education. International Journal of Educational Management, 17(3), pp.90?99.
    [14]
    Murphy, C., Hawkes, L. & Law, J., 2002. How International Students can benefit from a web-based college orientation. New Directions for Higher Education, 2002(117), pp.37?44.
    [15]
    Nadiri, H., 2006. Strategic Issue in Higher Education Marketing: How University Students? Perceive Higher Education Services. Asian Journal on Quality, 7(2), pp.125?140.
    [16]
    Nadiri, H. & Mayboudi, S.M.A., 2010. Diagnosing university students? zone of tolerance from university library services. Malaysian Journal of Library & Information Science, 15(1), pp.1?21.
    [17]
    OECD, 2013. Education Indicators in Focus: How is International Student Mobility Shaping Up?, OECD Publishing.
    [18]
    PAP, 2013. Report: over 29 thousand international students study in Poland. Available at: 29-thousand-international-students-study-in-poland.html [Accessed February 28, 2015].
    [19]
    PAP, 2014. Study: 23 percent more international students in Poland than a year ago. Available at: percent-more-international-students-in-poland-than-a-year- ago.html [Accessed February 28, 2015].
    [20]
    Pimpa, N., 2003. The influence of family on Thai students? choices of international education. International Journal of Educational Management, 17(5), pp.211?219.
    [21]
    Poznan, 2015a. Study in Poznan: Students? City. Available at: city,p,23177,23178,23188.html [Accessed May 3, 2015].
    [22]
    Poznan, 2015b. Study in Poznan: Why Poznan? Available at: [Accessed May 3, 2015].
    [23]
    Rabiega, H., 2015. Kiedy cudzoziemiec mo?e pracowa? bez zezwolenia na prac?? Available at: prace-praca-cudzoziemca-praca-cudzoziemcy.html [Accessed May 5, 2015].
    [24]
    Russell, M., 2005. Marketing education: a review of service quality perceptions among international students. International Journal of Contemporary Hospitality Management, 17(1), pp.65?77.
    [25]
    Scott, P., 2000. Globalisation and higher education: Challenges for the 21st century. Journal of Studies in International Education, 4(1), pp.3?10.
    [26]
    StudyInPoland.pl, 2015. Over 46 000 international students in Poland. Available at: 000-international-students-in-poland [Accessed May 4, 2015].
    [27]
    Teichler, U., 2004. The changing debate on internationalisation of higher education. Higher Education, 48(1), pp.5?26.
    [28]
    Wang, Z., 2007. Key Factors that Influence Recruiting Young Chinese Students. International Education Journal, 8(2), pp.37? 48.
  • Open Access Case Report
    Export citation: APA   BibTeX   EndNote   RIS  
    Trends Journal of Sciences Research 2018, 3(4), 147-150. http://doi.org/10.31586/Surgery.0304.01
    14 Views 8 Downloads PDF Full-text (621.647 KB)  HTML Full-text
    Abstract
    Central venous devices are routinely used in delivering chemotherapy and total parenteral nutrition. Spontaneous migration of central venous catheters is a very rare complication, but the etiology of this problem is not clear. We report here a case of migration of a port catheter to the anterior mediastinum in
    [...] Read more.
    Central venous devices are routinely used in delivering chemotherapy and total parenteral nutrition. Spontaneous migration of central venous catheters is a very rare complication, but the etiology of this problem is not clear. We report here a case of migration of a port catheter to the anterior mediastinum in a patient with stage IVC nasopharyngeal cancer during chemotherapy. The patient presented with pulmonary manifestations in form of shortness of breath and chest tightness caused by left massive pleural effusion. The pleural effusion was resolved by thoracocentesis and the migrated catheter was retrieved surgically.  Full article
    Figures

    Figure 2 of 3

    References
    [1]
    MC Lin, TK Chang, YC Fu, SL Jan. A magic port-A-cath. JACC Cardiovasc Interv 2013;6:e17-e18
    [2]
    RP Doley, P Brar, S Chaudhary, R Bedi, AC Swami, JD Wig. Port catheter fracture and migration in internal jugular vein. Am J Case Rep2012; 13: 14-16.
    [3]
    WC Fan, CH Wu, MJ Tsai, YM Tsai, HL Chang, JY Hung, PH Chen, CJ Yang. Risk factors for venous port migration in a single institute in Taiwan. World J Surg Oncol 2014;12:15.
    [4]
    M Shah, S Patni, R Bagarahatta. Spontaneous chemoport fracture and cardiac migration. Indian J Surg Oncol 2014;5:325-326. doi:10.1007/s13193-014-0353-0.
    [5]
    BL Houston, M Yan. Spontaneous migration of an implanted central venous access device into the ipsilateral jugular vein. CMAJ2016;188:752.
    [6]
    KS Ahn, K Yoo, IH Cha, TS Seo. Spontaneously migrated tip of animplantable port catheter into theaxillary vein in a patient with severecough and the subsequent intervention to reposition It. Korean J Radiol 2008;9(Suppl):81-84. doi:10.3348/kjr.2008.9.s.s81
    [7]
    M Shariat, M Zahiah, PK Chan. Migration of the tip of a central venouscatheter. Iran J Radiol 2008;5:239-243.
    [8]
    CJ Thomas, CS Butler. Delayed pneumothorax and hydrothorax withcentral venous catheter migration. Anaesthesia 1999;54:987-990.
    [9]
    SN Nagel, UK Teichgraber, S Kausche, A Lehmann. Satisfaction and qualityof life: a survey-based assessment in patients with a totally implantablevenous port system. Eur J Cancer Care (Engl) 2012;21:197-204.
    [10]
    CY Wu, JY Fu, PH Feng, YH Liu, CF Wu, TC Kao, SY Yu, PJ Ko, HC Hsieh. Risk factors andpossible mechanisms of intravenous port catheter migration. Eur J VascEndovasc Surg 2012;44:82-87.
    [11]
    HJ Kock, M Pietsch, U Krause, H Wilke, FW Eigler. Implantable vascularaccess systems: experience in 1,500 patients with totally implantedcentral venous port systems. World J Surg 1998;22:12-16.
    [12]
    SL Yeste, JM Galbis Caravajal, CA Fuster Diana, EE Moledo. Protocol for theimplantation of a venous access device (Port-A-Cath system): thecomplications and solutions found in 560 cases. Clin Transl Oncol 2006;8:735-741.
Filter options
Publication Date
From to
Refine Publication Date
Subject Areas
Refine Subjects
Article Types
Refine Article Types
Countries / Territories
Refine Countries / Territories