The Greater China Scholars Program wishes you a happy and prosperous Year of Dog.
The information below is intended for Notre Dame international students with an F-1 student visa and their dependents. International scholars (post-doctoral researchers, visiting researchers and visiting faculty) should visit the J-1 Scholars page for immigration resources and information.
J-1 students with DS-2019 forms issued by agencies or organizations other than Notre Dame must address all employment and immigration questions and requests with their sponsoring agency/organization directly.
All request forms can be accessed via ISSAlink.
Status and Employment InformationJ-1 Employment Options
Living in the U.S.
The Office of Public Affairs and Communciations hosts find.nd.edu, a resource for where to go, what to do in the Notre Dame community. it also includes housing information. Additional resources listed below are intended to help international students and their dependents navigate their time in the United States.
- Car and License
- Obtaining an Indiana Driver's License
- Obtaining a Social Security Number (SSN)
- Tax Assistance
- Legal Issues
- Personal Safety
- On-Campus English Language Resources
If you have questions regarding this information, please email firstname.lastname@example.org or call (574) 631-3825.
One week into her senior year, Natasha Reifenberg headed to an academic health conference in El Salvador, presenting a policy brief based in research she had been involved in for the last two years. An opportunity usually reserved for distinguished academics, the trip was just one of many highlights in an outstanding undergraduate career that includes internships at the Global Fund for Women and United Nations Development Program and independent research opportunities centered around women’s issues and rights. Reifenberg attributes her accomplishments to her education in Notre Dame’s College of Arts and Letters — particularly her philosophy major.
When Francesco Tassi arrived at Notre Dame, he was sure he would major in finance. But a lecture on refugees set him on a different path — one that led him to travel through Italy for three months to study refugee integration firsthand. Tassi, who was born in Italy and moved to the United States in third grade, traveled widely in high school and spent time living with host families in several countries. Those experiences sparked a passion for learning about and understanding cultures.