Jan 12, 2017 11:55 AM EST
Why Should You Join University Clubs And Student Societies
One of the most obvious benefits of joining a student society in a college or a university is that it will impact your social life. Joining creates an avenue for you to meet people who share the same interests that you do and you can widen your social network beyond the people you live with.
However there's more to joining University clubs and societies in school than just the social aspect. There are real gains from student societies when it comes to developing certain skills, knowledge and qualities that will be useful in your future employability.
Here are some of the ways by which clubs and societies actually benefit you and enhance your university experience.
Value in membership
Joining clubs and societies in college is an excellent way to meet new people who share the same interests and passion, according to Prospects. Getting involved in these groups can expand your network not only of social but also of professional contacts. This way, you do not only grow academically, but there will also be personal development involved as you try a lot of new things and gain new, enriching experiences.
Maintaining the balance
Your academic success does not only rely on focusing on academics, according to Enterprise Alive. Although your primary goal is to study and get good grades, it will be a lot healthier for you to be involved in these clubs so you can have a break from studying every now and then. This will help you achieve the right balance in your college life.
Addition to your CV
Getting involved in college societies can also benefit your career because seeing these on your CV will give your future employers the impression that you are also have developed some skills outside the classroom, which can add value to your career including interpersonal skills, leadership skills and teamwork.
See Now: Facebook will use AI to detect users with suicidal thoughts and prevent suicide© 2017 University Herald, All rights reserved. Do not reproduce without permission.
Join the Conversation