OsloMet (Oslo Metropolitan University), the largest state university in Norway, is a modern educational institution where the eye is still steered forward. At the same time, the university is based on accumulated competence and experience over many years. OsloMet's history is based on several merger processes. Today's University - which beame officialy a University on January 2018, was formed August 1st, 2011 when Oslo University College and Akershus University College merged to a college, But the college has traditions several hundred years back in time. Some of OsloMet's education has existed as educational institutions for over 100 years.

The main part of the study programs at OsloMet is professional education where theory and practice studies are closely linked. This combination of theory and practice is a hallmark of professional education. In addition, research plays an increasingly important role in more education.

OsloMet offers bachelor's and master's programs, doctoral studies and in addition a number of annual studies and further education.

Location: Studiested Pilestredet

Høgskolens største studieområde is located in Pilestredet in central Oslo.

A number of the buildings are located in the traditional Frydenlund area of ​​Bislet. Formerly known as the smell of malt and hops from one of the country's largest beer breweries, you will find teaching rooms, learning centers, reading rooms and canteens. Nearby you will find several of the university buildings in Pilestredet Park, former Rikshospitalet and the university's largest building: Pilestredet 35.

College buildings in Pilestredet have exercise rooms, climbing walls and gymnasiums that the students and teachers can use during their free time. Here are. also welfare rooms for students with, inter alia, inn.

our courses

You will study two courses with OsloMet, which gives you credit equals half a study year:

Judaism and Jewish history: The subject is professionally rooted in religious science, judaism and history, and provides a brief introduction to, among other things, Judaism and Jewish history, sacred texts and interpretation, and Jewish history and Jewish life in Scandinavia. 

Bridge building for democratic citizenship: The course covers topics such as democratic citizenship, identity, racism, intercultural competence, religious narratives, philosophical conversation, ethics and dialogue. The course will teach the student in preventive action against prejudice in Scandinavian schools.


Nanna Paaske

Assistant Professor / Head of Studies​

Faculty of Education and International Studies


Department of Primary and Secondary Teacher Education