UK vs USA: Which is Better for Indian Students in 2023?

When looking to study abroad, the choice between USA vs UK can be a hard one to make. Both are sought after study destinations with English as their national language, and both the countries have top ranked universities and colleges. To make an informed choice one needs to have a better knowledge of what it means to study, work and live there, and the costs involved.

We break it down simply here.

The US is made of 50 constituent states while the UK is the aggregation of England, Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland. One is a federal democracy while the other has a constitutional monarchy and a parliament. These are general facts that most of us might know.

But what makes one a better choice for Indian students? Both the US and the UK have top universities – so how do you decide?

It’s all here..

What are the advantages and disadvantages of studying in each country?

The UK and the US have undoubtedly been the most popular study destinations for students from India for the longest time. Both nations are known for their world-class education systems, standard of living, research facilities and career building opportunities.

Then, how does one choose between the two?

Here is your answer. The most important thing to keep in mind is the course of your choice and the university’s standing in relation to the course. This has to be at the centre of all your choices.

Then come all the other factors such as

  • The teaching-learning style of the department you are applying to
  • The costs involved
  • The admissions criteria that you need to meet
  • Immigration policies and job opportunities and
  • Attitudes towards international students in the university/ city/ country.

Keeping all these factors in mind, we have curated a pro-con list of studying in both the countries. Here’s a quick look at the pros and cons.

UK US Your choice depends on
Quality of Education
  • Top-tier universities rich with history and legacy
  • 27 of the top 100 universities in the world are in the US.
  • The country that’s better suited for your course and post-study work options
  • Not much flexibility. You decide your course during your application process. Most universities do not allow you to change or experiment with courses.
  • Very flexible (barring exceptions). You can change your major after admission. Even after choosing your major, you can take courses offered by other faculties.
  • UK education goes in-depth while the US gives you a choice between in-depth and broadening your horizons.
  • If you’re unsure about your major and may want to change, the US may be better
  • Shorter courses – A bachelor’s degree is 3 years, and master’s 1 year.
  • You can complete a bachelor’s and a master’s course in the same amount of time it takes to do a bachelor’s in the US.
  • Longer courses: 4 year bachelor’s degrees and 2 year master’s degrees are more common.
  • Your style of learning and finances. Programmes in the UK can get loaded and intensive since they provide the same level of education in a shorter span. You also get to save on tuition and living expenses.
  • The US gives you more time and flexibility to explore everything the university has to offer. It also means that you are paying more.
Tuition Fees Per Year
  • Considerably lower tuition when compared to the US. Average tuition of £22,200 ($28,619.46) for UG and £17,109 ($22,070) for PG.
  • Average tuition fee of $38,200 for bachelor’s courses. Master’s can range from $25,000 – $120,000. Ivy Leagues and other tier 1 schools are significantly more expensive
  • Based on absolute figures, the US is significantly more expensive.
  • But, it’s also at the cutting edge of many STEM programmes as compared to the UK.
  • The USA is also a world leader in tech and innovation and the largest economy in the world.
Cost of Living
  • Except for London, the average cost of living is about £1,100 ($1,425) per month.
  • If you are living in London, you can add another £200-300 to your monthly expenses.
  • The cost of living is also higher when compared to the UK.
  • You will need at least $2,000 a month to live in a city like New York.
  • The UK is comparatively more affordable, especially if you consider the free healthcare that even international students are eligible for.
Post Study Work Regulation
  • The Graduate Immigration Route gives you two years to live and work in the UK after which you can work for a skilled worker visa.
  • Immigration and post-study work policies are stricter.
  • On completion of your course, you have 90 days to find a job for your OPT (1 – 2 years) and then a grace period of 60 days (after OPT) to upgrade into a work visa such as H1B (which is a lottery system).
  • The US has relatively stricter immigration laws when compared to the UK.
Campus Life
  • UK universities are slightly more formal in their approach.
  • Extra-curricular activities do not rank very highly in their list of priorities unless it is a reputed club like the Oxford Debating Society.
  • University life is more wholesome with enough importance also placed on extracurricular activities.
  • Teaching styles are comparatively more informal, where students are expected to present original arguments.
  • The UK is more academically oriented while the US offers a well-rounded university lifestyle.
  • The US also has scholarships specifically for athletes and sportspersons.
  • Living in a new country comes with its set of challenges and concerns for safety.
  • There have been isolated incidents of racial discrimination but the UK is comparatively safer.
  • Gun and racial violence are genuine concerns for international students.
  • These concerns can be addressed based on the city and your lifestyle choices.
  • The UK is notorious for its dreary and unpredictable weather.
  • The US has different climates depending on which part of the country you are going to.
  • You can choose from the icy cold regions bordering Canada to the desert of California or the coasts of Florida.
  • A choice based on personal preferences

Let us now look into the pros and cons in detail.

The United Kingdom


1. Top Tier Universities: If you are looking at the United Kingdom to pursue your higher education, there are a number of world renowned universities and colleges to suit your requirements. Unlike the US, UK universities also have the weight of history and legacy, making them more renowned across the globe.

Some of the oldest universities in the world are located in the UK. The top universities such as Universities of Oxford or Cambridge are synonymous with academic excellence. In addition to your course, these kinds of universities train you on critical thinking and problem solving skills, have access to state-of-the-art research infrastructure and provide excellent opportunities for global networking.

The UK is also a great destination for courses to study after 12th grade – it has a superb variety for programmes in some top universities.

Here is a list of the top ten universities in the UK according to 2023 QS World University Rankings.

S.No World Ranking University
1 2 University of Cambridge
2 4 University of Oxford
3 6 Imperial College London
4 8 UCL
5 15 University of Edinburgh
6 28 University of Manchester
7 37 King’s College
8 56 London School of Economics and Political Science (LSE)
9 61 University of Bristol
10 64 University of Warwick

2. Shorter Duration of Programmes:

Degrees in the UK are shorter when compared to the American education system. A bachelor’s degree is typically 3 years while a postgraduate programme can be completed within the span of a year. Even the average time taken to complete a doctoral research is lesser, compared to that of the US.

3. Lower Cost of Studying and Living:

The shorter duration also means that you are saving a year’s tuition. Moreover, when you look at absolute figures, tuition in the UK is significantly lower than that of the US. The average cost of an undergraduate course is £22,200 and a post graduate programme is £17,109 per year (Source: British Council). The same applies for cost of living as well. Let us look at rent for instance. You can find a room in a shared accommodation in most cities in the UK for around £550 (Around £700 in London). In the US, shared rooms can cost anywhere between $700 – $900, depending on the city.

4. Tutorial Systems:

In addition to the lectures, the UK education system also has the practice of tutorials, where a small group of students interact closely with a graduate or a doctoral student as part of the study. This provides one-on-one attention and builds research interest in undergraduate students.

5. More time and flexibility to find jobs after graduation:

International students are eligible to stay and work in the country for two years under the Graduate Immigration Route after which you can apply for a skilled worker visa. This gives you a longer duration and flexibility to find other jobs in the UK and build your career. The UK also has one of the highest GDP in Europe after Germany, signifying its position as a strong economy.

6. Free Healthcare:

Under the NHS, even international students who have entered the United Kingdom on a valid student visa are eligible for free healthcare.

7. Diverse cultures:

The UK’s fame as a global study destination means that a number of international students flock to the country. With its colonial history, the culture of the UK has become extremely diverse, allowing you to meet, interact and network with people from all walks of life.


1. Pound – INR Conversion:

As a student going from India, it is natural to subconsciously multiply your expenses by 100 to see how much it translates into rupees. This makes life in the UK appear unaffordable. This stops being an obstacle the more you get accustomed to life in the UK and start earning.

2. Formal learning set-ups:

The culture of universities in the UK is more formal when compared to the US. This approach to education is also part of a cultural difference that exists between the UK and the US. Universities are made of “colleges” dedicated to specific subjects or departments. You apply to a specific college and a course rather than to the university as a whole for specific courses. Most schools do not give you the option of trying out a few courses and then declaring your speciality.

3. Shorter Duration:

While this is also an advantage, it also means that the programme will be intensive and will require a lot of academic rigour. You will not have a lot of flexibility around deadlines or long breaks.

4. Dreary Weather:

This might not be a consideration for many applicants but the UK is known for its unpredictable and dreary weather. Dark clouds and rains are extremely common and take some time to get used to. For people with mental health issues and those suffering from seasonal depression, this weather might not be beneficial.

The United States


1. World-Class Education:

There is no doubt that the United States has one of the finest education systems and highest ranked universities in the world. If you look at QS World University Rankings for 2023, you will notice that 27 of the top 100 universities in the world are located in the US. These schools function at the cutting edge of their respective disciplines, pushing the boundaries of knowledge. They are recognised globally, giving you multiple opportunities to explore your future as a global citizen. Ranging from the Ivy Leagues to the University of California or Stanford, there is no dearth of top level institutions of higher education in the United States of America.

Here is a list of the top ten universities in the US.

S.No World Ranking University
1 1 Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT)
2 3 Stanford University
3 5 Harvard University
4 6 California Institute of Technology (CalTech)
5 10 University of Chicago
6 11 University of Pennsylvania
7 16 Princeton University
8 18 Yale University
9 20 Cornell University
10 22 Columbia University

In addition to the first tier schools, you also have a choice of smaller niche schools, community colleges or technical colleges with smaller student populations, especially if you are considering learning a trade. The US education system has solutions for whatever it is that you are looking for. There are many more colleges that are great to study at – the Ivy Leagues are not the only top universities in the US.

2. Choice of Programmes:

The kind of options US universities give you, the choice of courses and the combinations that you can create are virtually endless. You combine diverse courses and create a niche area of specialisation, not restricted by the demands of the discipline.

Unlike in the U.K., in most American universities, you apply and enter the university or the department in general as opposed to a specific course. You will be allowed to take a bunch of classes, explore what the university has to offer and then declare your major either at the end of your freshman or sophomore year. This gives you real life experiences and some more time before you choose a career track.

3. Wholesome, Well-rounded University Life:

As mentioned in the previous section, the UK university system is a little more formal. In the US, it is extremely common to have small class sizes and develop close professional relationships with members of the faculty. Students are expected to contribute to the teaching-learning process that happens within the classroom, listen to all points of view (whether it is a teacher or a student), observe, analyse and then attempt problem solving techniques. Not only is it tolerated but it is expected of students to present arguments and alternative points of view. Moreover, US universities also give importance to extracurricular activities, placing almost the same significance as academics.

4. A World leader in technology and innovation:

Even with China rising as a global leader in the technology race, the US remains unsurpassed in many areas of tech such as quantum computing, vaccines and space research. The country has a culture of collaboration between academia, industry, and government entities resulting in huge technological advancements and a highly skilled workforce. The federal US government supports and promotes innovation and entrepreneurship, by reducing bureaucratic hurdles, a relatively low corporate tax structure and entities such as the Small Business Administration. Its nominal GDP is also the highest in the world. It has been proven beyond a doubt that American start-ups and companies have significant global influence and market share. As an international student, it translates to tremendous research and work opportunities.

5. Support for International Students:

Almost all institutions of higher education in the US have some form of student support system, specifically for students from across the globe. These include organisations to help with internships, job searches, clubs and communities to promote extracurricular activities and to provide financial aid.

Based on the research published by the Institute of International Education, nearly 50% of overseas students who come to the US receive some form of financial aid whether it is from the universities, government grants or external organisations. There is also an extensive culture of providing teaching and research assistantships that give you the added benefit of adding work experience to your resume.

6. Multiculturalism and the American Dream:

The sheer geographical expanse of the United States of America gives you multiple opportunities to explore different cultures and environments. Besides, the USA has been a melting pot of cultures attracting people from all across the globe. As students from India, whether you want to interact with people from other cultures or find comfort in the familiar, most major American cities are diverse enough to satisfy your needs.


1. Cost of Learning and Living:

For international students, especially if you are from India, the cost of studying in the US is one of the biggest obstacles. According to the Education Data Initiative, a typical overseas student spends about $55,480 per academic year in a non-profit private university. That roughly converts to over 45 lakh INR per year. Without financial aid, this is a fairly large burden to bear.

Of the reported average amount, about $30,000 – $35,000 is spent on tuition while the rest is for other incidental university expenses and the actual cost of living. Life is expensive in the US, especially in the major cities, and even basic requirements such as healthcare or insurance costs a significant amount. A detailed cost comparison in the choice between the USA vs UK is covered in the next sections.

2. Academic Rigour:

It is very common for students from abroad to get used to the high standards of academic rigour expected by American universities. Each course comes with its own set of expectations, assignments and projects which must be completed on time with your original research and work put into it. The system requires highly self-motivated individuals to keep up with the pace.

3. Acclimating to a new work ethic:

In addition to the workload, you must also get used to a new culture and its work ethic. The American workforce and industries are highly competitive and require you to be at the top of your game to survive and grow. Up-skilling, in today’s world, is not a choice but a requirement.

4. Immigration policies:

Considering the level of competition and the number of Indian students who choose the US (199,182 Indian students studied in the US in 2021-22), the immigration policy and the post-study work visa options are quite strict. On completion of your course, you have up to 3 months to find an organisation in a relevant field for your Optional Practical Training (OPT). After your 1-2 years of OPT (2 years for STEM related fields), you only have a grace period of 60 days to update your visa to an employer-sponsored one or transfer it to another school for further studies.

5. Safety concerns:

The US is also infamous for its gun violence and violence triggered by racial discrimination. While this has not stopped a majority of students from choosing America, it does expect a certain degree of extra care to be safe during your stay in the country.

Winner: A Tie

Both countries have their own set of pros and cons and it is impossible and impractical to choose, based on general advantages and disadvantages. These are to help you mentally prepare for what to expect when you go to the country of your choosing. However, if you run through the parameters with a specific course and university in mind, you will be able to judge which of the two is better suited for you.

How is campus life in each country?

Let us take a look at how your student life will be like in both countries.

Time Spent on Campus
  • Shorter – Typically 3 years for UG and 1 year for PG programmes
  • Longer – 4 years for UG and 2-3 years for Master’s
Nature of Study
  • Typically theory oriented with emphasis on depth. You will choose your course before entry and continue to specialise.
  • Example – let’s say you choose Chemistry. Your first year will cover general topics under the banner. In the second year, you can choose a range of topics within “Chemistry” and choose a specialisation such as biochemistry or molecular chemistry in your third year. You might take a course or two from Physics or Biology but that is the extent of flexibility.
  • Programmes are typically designed for flexibility and breadth of choices.
  • You will enter the university, say, for a liberal arts degree. You can take general courses ranging from literature to music or arts and declare your major in your second year. Even after declaring your major, you can choose courses from across disciplines without much restriction.
Coursework and Exams
  • You are primarily responsible for your own academic success. Your professor will not track your performance through the course of the semester
  • Your grades are based typically on the end-of-term tests and exams. There wouldn’t be as many during the course of the semester.
  • The university typically leaves you to work in the way best suited to you.
  • Professors are more involved in your academic work throughout the semester.
  • Quizzes, assignments and projects are distributed throughout the term and there is a culture of feedback and re-working.
  • The assessment cycle is more continuous and all your submissions will count for your final grade, including the end of term exams.
Food and Accommodation
  • Study halls are a popular choice of accommodation in the UK. The rooms are typically meant for individuals, giving you privacy.
  • In most universities, food is not part of the accommodation and students are often left to fend for themselves.
  • A number of off-campus options are also available.
  • On-campus accommodation is typically dormitories. You might be able to get individual accommodation, but at a significantly higher cost.
  • Food is included.
  • A number of off-campus options are also available.
Clubs and Extracurricular Activities
  • Most universities have a large number of lively and active societies (Like the Debating Society at Oxford or Cambridge which have a reputation of their own)
  • However, due to the emphasis placed on the depth, extracurricular activities are not as big as they are in the US. They are typically treated as positive distractions or breaks from academia.
  • Student activities and sports play a huge role in US universities.
  • You might get preferential admission or even scholarships based on your athletic prowess.
  • These activities build a sense of togetherness and university spirit, making campus more engaging and active.
Work While you Study
  • Full-time students can work a maximum of 20 hours per week during term time, irrespective of whether the job is paid or unpaid.
  • Students with a valid F-1 visa can work part-time up to 20 hours per week during semester and up to 40 hours during breaks and vacations. The minimum wage is $7.25 per hour and can go up to $15.

Winner: USA

Reminder, this is an opinion and not a fact. Most students prefer continuous assessments and the flexibility of course choices which are offered by US universities. However, if you are the kind who would study better on your own terms, then the UK is the way to go.

What are the career opportunities in the UK vs US?

Let us make one thing clear. Neither country guarantees a job on completion of your degree. The onus is on you to find the right job best suited to your career plan, within the terms of your visa. That said, here are some of the important facts to consider.

Immigration and Career at a Glance

Unemployment rate
  • 4%
  • 3.5%
Worker Shortage
  • 11.5% of businesses are experiencing worker shortage
  • Only 5.9 million unemployed workers for 9.8 million job openings (Source: US Chamber of Commerce)
  • Many of the Fortune 500 companies are headquartered in the US.
In-Demand Job Sectors
  • Engineering, Healthcare services (Medical practitioners, pharmacists, senior care workers), Data analysts, Computer Science specialists (Cybersecurity specialists, UI/ UX Designers, systems architect, web designers), Accountancy and Finance specialists, and graduates in the field of education
  • Healthcare, Information Technology, Finance, Engineering, Law and Management
Average Salary
  • The average salary is typically less than that of professionals in the US.
  • Cost of living in the UK makes it more affordable than the United States of America.
  • Higher average salaries than the UK
  • A typical median salary for a fresher can be considered low, considering the cost of living.
Visa as a Student
  • UK Student Visa (Previously known as Tier 4 Visa)
  • Allows you to work for up to 20 hours a week.
  • F-1 student visa
  • Allows you to work 20 hours per week and up to 40 hours during semester breaks.
Towards/ On Course Completion Graduate Immigration Route

  • You can stay in the UK for up to two years and work or look for work.
  • No limit on salary and therefore offers flexibility.
  • You are eligible to apply on completion of both bachelor’s or master’s degree programmes.
OPT (Optional Practical Training)

  • You can work in the US for 1 year (2 years for STEM courses).
  • You have a period of 90 days to find a job for OPT.
  • The job must be within the scope of study that you have completed at university.
Post Study Work Visas
  • On completion of the two year period under the Graduate Immigration Route, you can update to a Tier 2 Skilled Worker Visa which allows you to be sponsored by a UK employer for a period of 5 years.
  • After your OPT period is over, you will be eligible to apply for any of the employer sponsored H1B visas (there are a limited number of H1B visas – so getting this is not easy).

Here’s a more detailed look at the above:


  • Unemployment Rate: ~4%
  • As of January 2023, about 11.5% of businesses are experiencing a shortage of workers in the UK. While the job market is extremely competitive and smaller than that of the US, the shortage of skilled workers makes it relatively earlier for you to find a job in the UK. Students with previous work experience stand a much higher chance than freshers.
  • In-Demand jobs sectors: Engineering, Healthcare services (Medical practitioners, pharmacists, senior care workers), Data analysts, Computer Science specialists (Cybersecurity specialists, UI/ UX Designers, systems architect, web designers), Accountancy and Finance specialists, and graduates in the field of education
  • While the average salary is less than that of professionals in the US, the cost of living in most parts of the UK also makes it more affordable when compared to the United States of America.
  • Immigration Policy: During your period of study, you would have entered with the UK student visa which will allow you to work for up to 20 hours a week. Towards the completion of your course, you can take the Graduate Immigration Route. This allows international students to stay in the UK for up to two years and work or look for work. There is no limit on salary and therefore offers a great deal of flexibility. You are eligible to apply on completion of both bachelor’s or master’s degree programmes. On completion of the two year period, you can update to a Tier 2 Skilled Worker Visa which allows you to be sponsored by a UK employer for a period of 5 years.


  • Unemployment rate: 3.4%
  • According to the US Chamber of Commerce, there are about 9.8 million job openings in the US, with only 5.9 million unemployed workers.
  • Many of the Fortune 500 companies are headquartered in the US.
  • In-Demand Job Sectors: Healthcare, Information Technology, Finance, Engineering, Law and Management
  • Despite the shortage, the job market is extremely competitive and requires proper planning and networking from the time you are in university.
  • Immigration Policy: As a student you will be on an F-1 student visa. During or after the completion of your course, you can apply for OPT (Optional Practical Training) that will allow you to work in the US for 1 year (2 years for STEM courses). You have a period of 90 days to find a job for OPT. The job must be within the scope of study that you have completed at university. After your OPT period is over, you will be eligible to apply for any of the employer sponsored H1B visas.

Winner: UK

Despite the much larger employment market, the larger skill shortage in the UK makes it better suited for Indian students. Its immigration policies are also comparatively more lenient. The American capitalist culture has made the job market extremely competitive. While a top tier MBA graduate can take home a salary as high as $100,000 p.a., it is not the median amount. The average salary of a student starting out their career in the US is much lesser, keeping in mind the higher cost of living. The UK also has a better work-life balance (though not as high as France or the Scandinavian countries) when compared to the US.

Cost of Living: Which country is better?

It is important to note that the figures shown in the table below are averages and approximations to give you a general idea. The actual costs can vary depending on your selection of courses, the universities and the city that you will be living in.

Costs per year UK USA
Average Tuition (for an undergraduate programme) £22,200 ($28,619.46) $38,200
Rent (On-Campus) ~£4,000 ($5,156.66) $8,000 – $11,000
Rent (Off-Campus) Depends upon the choice of accommodation and the city
Food ~ £1,800 – £2,200
($2,320 – $2,836)
~$4,000 – $5,000
Transport ~ £1,000 ($1,289) ~ $1,500 – $2,500
Insurance £470 ($605.91) $500 – $1,000
Utilities £650 – £800 ($837 – $1031) $1,500 – $2,000
Average Total Living Expenses ~ £14,400 – £16,800 ($18,563 – $21,658) $12,000 – $20,000

Winner: UK

By sheer numbers, the cost of education and living in the UK is lesser when compared to the US. This is not a claim that the UK is cheap but a relative analysis of the average numbers. Your lifestyle choices will play a huge part in deciding which is more affordable.

Courses and Study Duration

Top Courses to Study in the UK

  • Medicine and Dentistry
  • Veterinary Medicine
  • Education
  • Law
  • Business Management
  • Architecture
  • Social Sciences
  • Humanities

Study Duration: Three years for undergraduate degrees and one year for master’s.

Top Courses to Study in the US

  • Engineering
  • Computer Science and IT-related courses
  • Mathematics
  • Data Sciences
  • Business and Management Studies
  • Psychology
  • Medicine

Winner: USA

The US gives more flexibility in the choice of courses, allowing for more interdisciplinary specialisations. The time frame, while making the US slightly more expensive, allows for a better work life balance as you spread your learning process across four years.

Eligibility Criteria for Admissions

When it comes to admissions, both countries have fairly similar requirements and both are extremely competitive. It is, therefore, your responsibility to ensure your application stands out, based on academic merit, extracurricular activities and your statement of purpose. The general eligibility criteria are as follows

Academic Requirements for UG Programmes Completed grade XII with the required courses. For e.g. you must have scored high in Class XII Maths to apply for a Computer Science programme. Completed grade XII with the required courses
Academic Requirements for Master’s Programmes
  • A bachelor’s degree in a relevant field.
  • Some courses might require you to have work experience.
  • A 4-year bachelor’s degree in a relevant field. (The US is specific about 4-year undergraduate courses. If your programme is only for three years, you will be expected to take additional courses.)
  • Some courses might require you to have work experience.
Standardised Tests
  • Some courses in some universities might have entrance exams.
  • A few applications might also require you to submit GRE/ GMAT/ MCAT scores.
  • Most universities have become test-optional post Covid.
  • Some master’s degree programmes require GRE/ GMAT scores.
English Proficiency Tests IELTS/ TOEFL to prove your proficiency in English IELTS/ TOEFL to prove your proficiency in English

Conclusion: Applying to universities in UK or USA

Overall winner: A Tie!

It is impossible to categorically state that one country is better than the other. Each nation has its own pros and cons. Ultimately, the choice of country should be dependent on the course, the university and the return on investment. Whether you choose to live in a bustling city like New York, Washington D.C., London or Manchester, aspire to live the lifestyle of California or Scotland, your ultimate choice is based on which department and school are best suited for your career needs.

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