Admissions 2015

ABVP and DUSU launch helpline number for Admissions 2015

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Akhil Bharatiya Vidyarathi Parishad (ABVP Delhi) and Delhi University Students’ Union (DUSU) have launched a missed call number and a helpline number for DU admission aspirants for the upcoming admission period. Students can call on the helpline number to get any information about admissions in Delhi University.

By calling on the missed call number students will receive messages from ABVP regarding admission schedule, dates, cutoffs and regular updates. The helpline number will be monitored by the ABVP and DUSU volunteers to answer queries of aspiring students.

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Help desks for online admission at several places in Delhi have also been launched to help aspirants in filling form online at the spot. Two such centers are running at Vishwavidyalaya Metro Station and Arts Faculty. Up till the first half of 29th May 2015, the organisation recorded around 7000 missed calls to register for admission updates. Some 500 students also called up the helpline number which has been connected to 5 different lines.

“There is a lot of confusion pertaining to admissions each year in respect of what subjects to include and how to go about filling the form. For those who are applying online, such help is very important. Therefore, our team has been answering all the admission queries regularly and at physical sites we have been helping the students to fill the forms”, says Saket Bahuguna, State Secretary, ABVP Delhi.

Such centres have been set up in South Campus as well. Apart from this, such help centers will be set up at more than 15 places all over Delhi in all zones.

In relation to admissions, ABVP also demanded North Campus to be one of the centers for the offline admission process. After constants efforts by various such groups, Sri Guru Teg Bahadur Khalsa College in North Campus was declared to be one of the centers for offline admissions.

Feature Image Credits: Saket Bahugna, ABVP


([email protected]); IInd year commerce student at Hans Raj College, Delhi University, Iresh inherited writing from nobody. Not equipped well with mind of a business maestro, he just likes to sit back with a cup of tea trying to balance journalism and poetry. One can generally find him chit-chatting with people (strangers and known, both) or struggling in the overcrowded city of Delhi looking for a seat to watch a play or some Bollywood film, at a cheap price ofcourse. (He hates people who hate Bollywood). An anchor, compère and interviewer, he also enjoys event management and cooking. Known well for his sense of humour, Iresh aspires to integrate his three interests of Movies, Marketing and Writing to make something out of his unproductive life as his elder generation terms it to be.

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