Skip to content


What makes Mental Health Nursing at Worcester special?

Mental Health Nursing needs compassionate and highly skilled individuals. You will learn from the expertise of experienced mental health academics, clinicians, service users and carers. This innovative course will enable you to think critically about current issues in mental health and will equip you with the specialist skills to provide high quality person-centred mental health care as a future graduate mental health nurse.

Clinical placements in a variety of specialist areas will provide opportunities for you to learn about mental health nursing from real life experience. You will receive expert teaching and student focused support to nurture your development to provide high quality mental health care as a graduate Mental Health Nurse.



Key features

  • You will learn about Evidence based Practice within a variety of Acute, Community and Primary Mental health clinical placements, which forms 50% of your course
  • On successful completion of the Mental Health BSc (Hons) Nursing programme, you will deliver, safe, effective, compassionate Mental Health Care and you will be eligible for registration with the Nursing and Midwifery Council
  • You will develop your knowledge of inter-professional practice, to help enhance your role as a Mental Health Nurse in both general and mental health settings
  • A unique insight into the experiences of service users and carers is provided through collaborative teaching with the University Based IMPACT Lecturers. You will have the opportunity to learn from lived experience which enhances the quality of the Mental health Nursing course
  • Mental Health Practitioners provide contemporary, clinically based teaching to enhance the quality of the Mental Health Nursing modules and to develop your critical thinking skills in assessments, care planning and interventions
  • Opportunities to complete either a UK or international elective placement, for example, in Finland, Denmark, Ireland and Tanzania

Register your interest

Enter your details below and we will keep you up to date with useful information about studying at the University of Worcester.

Entry requirements

Entry requirements

UCAS tariff points

Entry requirements


  • 112 UCAS Tariff points from 3 A Levels (for example, BBC at A Level)
  • BTEC Level 3 Extended Diploma DMM or above
  • Access to Higher Education Diploma - with 45 credits at level 3 (with at least 30 credits at Merit or Distinction)


  • GCSE C/4 or above in English (English Literature or English Language accepted) and Mathematics. Please see the area below for acceptable alternative Maths and English Language qualifications

Students are required to demonstrate health and character sufficient to ensure safe and effective practice. This includes a satisfactory Enhanced DBS and occupational health assessment.

T Levels may be used to meet the entry tariff requirements for this course. Find out more about T levels as UCAS tariff points here.

If your qualifications are not listed, please contact our Admissions Office for advice.

Don't quite meet the entry requirements? Consider our Nursing Associate FdSc or Health and Social Care FdSc.

Other information


The University will consider each application on its individual merits and will recognise a range of qualifications not currently included in the Tariff. If you do not meet the minimum entry requirements outlined above, please contact the Admissions Office for advice.

Further information about the UCAS Tariff can be obtained from

Selection Event

Shortlisted candidates will be invited to attend a selection event, and will be expected to demonstrate that they have an understanding of the requirements of nursing. Information about this day will be sent to all invited applicants.

Useful resources

There are a number of resources available to help you prepare an application to the Nursing programme.

Examples include the UCAS Guides, as well as the Health Education England Nursing careers and Nursing and Midwifery Council websites.

Disability Information

If you are worried that your disability or physical/mental health problem will affect your nursing application, please refer to our disability concerns document for more information.

Acceptable alternative Maths and English Language qualifications

Acceptable alternative Mathematics qualifications:

  • Functional Skills Level 2 Mathematics
  • Essential Skills Level 2 (Wales) Maths
  • NARIC approved GCSE C/4 or above equivalent International qualification
  • University of Worcester GCSE Equivalency Exam in Mathematics

Acceptable alternative English Language qualifications:

  • Functional Skills Level 2 English
  • Academic IELTs of 6.0 with a score of at least 5.5 in each component.
  • NARIC approved GCSE C/4 or above equivalent International qualification
  • University of Worcester GCSE Equivalency Exam in English
  • Essential Skills (Wales) Level 2 English
Course content

Course content

What will you study and when?

You will study a combination of core, field of practice and practice learning modules. The exact modules you will study will depend upon your chosen field of practice.

Our courses are informed by research and current developments in the discipline and by feedback from students, external examiners and employers. Modules do therefore change periodically in the interests of keeping the course relevant and reflecting best practice. The most up-to-date information will be available to you once you have accepted a place and registered for the course.

The Mental Health Nursing field of practice recognises the inclusion of service users and carers as an integral part of the delivery of the programme. This will ensure that person-centred recovery processes are addressed throughout the programme in the development of the student. The mental health field of practice modules will be further informed by critical engagement with current mental health agendas and developments.

Year 1 - Mental Health Nursing

  • Communication and professional values for health and well-being across the lifespan (30 credits)*
  • Human anatomy and physiology for person-centred care (15 credits)*
  • Essential skills for practice learning in nursing 1 (30 credits)
  • Practice learning in nursing 1 (30 credits)

* Shared modules with the FdSc Nursing Associate course.

First Year Module in Focus:

  • Principles of mental health nursing (15 credits)

In this module we use scenarios of people aged 17 to 70, to help you start to develop an awareness of common mental health assessment approaches, using common mental health conditions.

In this module you will focus on the key principles, values and practice of mental health nursing, by building upon the generic communication, professional values, and therapeutic approaches studied in Semester 1. This module underpins your developing person-centred mental health approaches allowing you to plan mental health care with the client and family, in later modules.

Year 2 - Mental Health Nursing

  • Evidence-based practice in health and care (15 credits)*
  • Fundamentals of medicines management and therapeutics (15 credits)
  • Essential skills for practice learning in nursing 2 (30 credits)
  • Practice learning in nursing 2 (30 credits)

* Shared modules with the FdSc Nursing Associate course.

Second Year Modules in Focus:

  • Person-centred assessment and care planning in mental health (15 credits)

In this module you will learn how to assess and plan collaborative and supportive mental health nursing care. A key emphasis will be on learning about a trauma informed approach to understand what has happened to the person.

  • Psychosocial interventions in mental health nursing (15 credits)

This module will introduce you to a variety of psychosocial interventions used in mental health nursing such as cognitive behavioural approaches and motivational interviewing.


Year 3 - Mental Health Nursing

  • Dissertation: Critical engagement with practice (30 credits)
  • Leading and managing nursing care (15 credits)
  • Essential skills for practice learning in nursing 3 (30 credits)
  • Practice learning in nursing 3 (30 credits)

Third Year Module in Focus:

  • Challenges and complexity in mental health nursing (15 credits)

This module focuses on the challenges facing people with complex mental, physical, cognitive and social needs. You will develop your knowledge of current debates in mental health, the challenges of meeting care needs across integrated services and the importance of seeing the individual beyond the complexity of psychiatric diagnosis.


David Robson

David is a First-year Mental Health Nursing Tutor. In the first year of your studies, David lectures on the General Communication Module in Semester 1 and the Mental Health Module in Semester 2.

David's main clinical experience is in Neuro Psychiatry and Child Psychiatry with over 22 years of clinical practice. David is also a Mental Health Nurses Academic Assessor and Personal Academic Tutor for students across the Mental Health Nursing course.


Dr Fazilah Twining

Dr Fazilah Twining's PhD was completed at Coventry University in 2019 and was concerned with the meaning of Spirituality to Black and Minority Ethnic people with mental health problems.  Fazilah is interested in qualitative research methods, in particular interpretative phenomenological analysis.

Steve Wilding 1

Steve Wilding

Steve has been a registered Mental Health Nurse for many years. He has had the privilege of working in many areas of mental health care including Adult/Older adult in-patient and community care, forensic, and early intervention psychosis.   

Steve describes Mental Health Nursing as varied, challenging but highly rewarding. From being a Staff Nurse, Ward Manager, Hospital Manager & Nurse Consultant he feels he's had a wonderful career so far

Carmina Scott

Carmina Scott

Carmina originally trained as a mental health nurse at the University of Worcester in 2011 and is thrilled to be returning as a lecturer on the pre-registration nursing degree programme.

Carmina began her nursing career as a staff nurse on an adult acute inpatient ward before transitioning to the community, where she worked in Home Treatment Team as a senior clinician and clinical lead.

Carmina has a keen interest in the integration of theory and practice and to inspire and support student nurses on their professional journey towards becoming a nurse.

Charlie Shaw profile photo

Charlie Shaw

Charlie qualified as a mental health nurse in 2019, prior to this Charlie completed a psychology degree. From qualifying Charlie worked in a CAMHS ward, before gaining a post as a Deputy Ward Manager on a Perinatal ward. Following on from this, Charlie moved to become a Primary Care Mental Health Practitioner in an adult community setting.

Charlie has a keen interest in early interventions and working mothers who experience mental illnesses in the perinatal period as well as supporting children and adolescents who experience mental illness, promoting the importance of bonding, attachments, and family centred care.

Alongside this, Charlie has been a student link worker and is excited to support students in their journeys to qualifying through the University of Worcester.

Mental Health Nursing at Worcester

Anuja Jacob

Anuja Jacob

Anuja originally joined the University in 2016 on the Adult Nursing programme but during the end of her first year switched to Mental Health Nursing. “I remember in those early days my husband had to drive me to placements at all hours because I did not drive,” she said. “I then fell pregnant with my first child and so I had to take a period of maternity leave and pause my studies.”

“I was just getting back into study when the pandemic hit and I also found out I was pregnant again,” she said. “The pandemic made everything so much more difficult. But the University were very supportive. Sincere gratitude to Dave Robson, my Personal Academic Tutor, and Jo Rouse, my Independent Study Supervisor, and all other tutors and mentors.”

Anuja is now working as a Mental Health Nurse at the Cygnet St Augustine’s Hospital in Stoke on Trent. “It took me a long time, but I am so glad to now be working as a nurse,” she said. On her Graduation day, Anuja stated: “I really love it. And I am really looking forward to graduating with my husband and children there. Above all, I thank God for guiding me through this journey.”

Thomas Fletcher

Thomas Fletcher

Thomas Fletcher is a former Healthcare Assistant that has graduated from the University of Worcester with a degree in Mental Health Nursing.

 “I chose to study Mental Health Nursing as I had been a care assistant for many years and wanted to further develop my skills to enhance patient care and experience as a nurse." said Thomas.

Thomas is now working as a mental health nurse in Birmingham and hopes to return to the University in the future to study for an Advanced Nursing Practitioner Master’s degree and work towards becoming a consultant nurse. 

Kenny Fakeye

Kenny Fakeye

Kenny Fakeye grew up in Nigeria but moved to the UK in 2007, studied Mental Health Nursing at the University of Worcester and worked in a local hospital during the Covid-19 pandemic.

“My university journey was an eventful adventure brimming with many wonderful experiences and memories to look back on,” said Kenny. “As a nervous adult learner who hadn't participated in any kind of academic pursuit for more than twenty years, the induction tutors made the transition to an academic environment more relaxed, engaging, and helpful.

Kenny now works as a community psychiatric nurse for the Birmingham and Solihull Mental Health Foundation Trust, in its home treatment team.

Ola Gabriel

Ola Gabriel

Ola was 49 years old when he walked through the door of the university, having previously worked as a health care assistant, substance misuse worker and Specialist Advisor to the CQC on substance misuse.

Ola chose to study Mental Health Nursing and, after graduating, now works as a community psychiatric nurse with the Birmingham & Solihull Mental Health Foundation Trust. In the future, the 52-year-old would love to join the Care Quality Commission. “I’d like to contribute to the quality-of-care delivery in the UK,” he said.

Ned Mallalieu

Ned Mallalieu

Ned Studied Mental Health Nursing BSc (Hons) at the University of Worcester. “Graduating from university was something that I’d always wanted to do,” said Ned. “I wasn’t the most academic of students at school, so to achieve First Class Honours in my degree was beyond my wildest dreams.”

Ned struggled initially in his first year. “I felt completely out of my depth with all aspects of being a student nurse,” said Ned. “This was partly because I have mild learning difficulties and struggle a bit in new environments, so naturally I found myself questioning whether this career was for me. The turning point came from speaking to my tutors who were brilliant with giving practical advice and support. I felt that the tutors were excellent at making you feel valued.”

Ned has now graduated and now works for the Crisis and Home Treatment team within the NHS

Clare Chitsa

Clare Chitsa

From working in the mining industry in her native Zimbabwe, to becoming a Mental Health nurse, with two young children, Clare Chitsa’s life has transformed since joining the University of Worcester.

“During my studies I had the privilege of being selected as one of only eight students to complete a nursing research internship,” she said. “This opportunity allowed me to engage with esteemed academic figures, immersing myself in conferences and meetings of profound significance that shape the landscape of evidence-based practice. It was a humbling experience to witness first-hand the profound impact these gatherings have on our current understanding of evidence-based practice.”

Clare has now secured a job as a staff nurse on an acute ward in Worcester, which incorporates a research collaborator role. She aspires to one day work as a clinical researcher in the field of psychosis and neuropsychiatry.

Read Clare’s full case study here.

Morgan Ward

Morgan Ward

Morgan started her Mental Health Nursing degree at the University of Worcester in September 2020 in the middle of the global Covid-19 pandemic.

“In my second year I began to struggle with my academic work,” she said. “After assessment I was diagnosed with dyslexia and dyspraxia which came as quite a shock. I began to think I would never get to the end of the degree but. But things got so much better after my diagnosis, and I actually got the highest grades I’ve had since the added support and guidance. And here I am now about to graduate! I have my very first job lined up and after everything life chucked at me, I am finally able to celebrate.”

Morgan is starting a new job in older adult mental health services following her graduation in September.

Read Morgan’s full case study here.

Students on university Nursing degree using stethoscope

£5,000 support for Mental Health Nursing students

The Government announced that, from September 2020, eligible students on Nursing, Midwifery, Physiotherapy, Occupational Therapy and Paramedic Science courses will receive a payment of at least £5,000 a year, which they will not need to pay back.

More details about the payment

Mental Health Nursing BSc (Hons) Accreditation

Mental Health Nursing BSc (Hons) is accredited by the Nursing and Midwifery Council (NMC)

smiling student nurses

Book your place at an Open Day to discover more about Mental Health Nursing

Want to know why so many students love living and studying Mental Health Nursing at Worcester?

Our Open Days are the perfect way to find out.

Book your place
Teaching and assessment

Teaching and assessment

The University places emphasis on enabling students to develop the independent learning capabilities that will equip you for lifelong learning and future employment, as well as academic achievement.  A mixture of independent study, teaching and academic support from Student Services and Library Services, and also the personal academic tutoring system enables you to reflect on progress and build up a profile of skills, achievements and experiences that will help you to flourish and be successful. With study skills embedded into the early stages of the course to help promote student achievement and confidence with learning and assessment.


You will be taught through a combination of interactive workshops, lectures and seminars. Case studies (developed in partnership with service users) support a scenario-based approach to learning which facilitates small group activities and discussions, leading to shared and individual problem-solving and decision-making. A campus-based approach, complemented by appropriate use of both synchronous and asynchronous online learning, including virtual learning environment collaborate, flipped classroom and e-learning packages, which promote personalised engagement with learning.

You will meet with your personal academic tutor four times in year one and three times in year two and three.

At the core of the nursing programme is learning in a diverse range of clinical placements, learning in the real world which facilitates work-readiness, personal and professional development. Mandatory practice learning equates to 50% of the programme credit for each year. Your practice learning is mapped across the programme, gradually increasing as you gain in confidence. By year three you will complete over 55% of the programme in practice learning environments, supporting your transition from student to Registered Nurse. Your placements run in blocks across the year, with experiences normally in a minimum of two practice placements each year, in a setting appropriate to your chosen field of practice. The use of ‘spokes’ (visits to alternative placement settings) to maximise learning opportunities offered by diverse and non-traditional settings, offer exposure to opportunities to care for people from across the life-span, with mental and physical health needs and learning disabilities. Enhanced practice learning days, rooted in clinical practice, provide opportunities to consolidate learning, provide opportunity for reflection and inter-professional learning, including added value learning experiences and seeking additional support as necessary to promote inclusive learning in the practice setting.

While on placement you are supernumerary and are supported by a practice supervisor and assessed by a practice assessor, both having undergone appropriate preparation for their roles. Further support is provided by the inter-professional team, a nominated person (usually a member of the practice education team) and an academic assessor allocated for each part of the programme. You will have access to the internet and library resources whilst on placement.

You will be provided with opportunity to complete skills and simulated learning activities. All skills and simulation activities involve a range of people including students, peers, service users/carers, practitioners, technicians, academics and includes role play, ‘hands on’ practical skills sessions using a range of simulation manikins, video recording and playback. Formative feedback on performance is provided to facilitate safe and effective support for essential skills development, in state of the art simulation suites, replicating hospital and community practice learning environments. This learning is particularly important in year one, with twenty days allocated to prepare you for your practice learning experiences. This is reduced in year two and three to ten days per year.

You will have opportunity to complete a UK or international elective placement, during Year three, semester one. This can be either a four-week or a twelve-week experience, helping with the globalization of the programme and employability.

Contact time

In a typical week, a student will have around 15-18 contact hours of teaching during theory weeks. The precise contact hours will depend on the year of study as in the final year there is normally slightly less contact time in order to do more independent study. This allows the completion of an independent study, a sustained piece of individual work, which critically and ethically engages with professional practice, relevant to the students’ chosen field of practice.

Typically, class contact time per day will be structured around:

  • 2 hours lead lecture
  • 4 hours of seminar, workshop or tutorials

Nursing is campus-based, with approximately 85% of theory delivered on campus. Human anatomy and physiology for person-centred care, a year one, 15 credit module is delivered entirely online, supported by an e-learning package.

Whilst in placement, you will be expected to attend placement for 37.5 hours per week, experiencing the full range of hours expected of Registered Nurses. All practice learning hours, including skills and simulated learning must be formally recorded and signed for.

Independent self-study

In addition to the contact time, you are expected to undertake around 19.5-22.5 hours of personal self-study per week during theory weeks. Typically, this will involve locating and reading resources, including preparing for assessments.

Independent learning is supported by a range of excellent learning facilities, including The Hive and library resources, the virtual learning environment, and extensive electronic learning resources. 


3 years full-time.

45-week timetabled year (50% theory and 50% practice learning), plus 7 weeks pre-planned holiday each year


Timetables are normally available one month before registration. Please note that whilst we try to be as student-friendly as possible, scheduled teaching can take place on any day of the week; and some classes can be scheduled in the evenings.


The course provides opportunities to test understanding and learning informally through the completion of practice or ‘formative’ assignments.

Each module has one or more formal or ‘summative’ assessments which are graded and count towards the overall module grade, all summative assessments must achieve a pass grade. Assessment methods include written examinations and a range of coursework assessments such as essays, reports, portfolios, performance, presentations and a final year independent studies project.

The precise assessment requirements for an individual student in an academic year will vary according to your chosen field of practice, but a typical formal summative assessment pattern for each year of the course is:

Year 1

  • Scenario-based essay
  • Poster or leaflet with supporting paper
  • Group presentation
  • Unseen exam
  • Reflective assignment (visual or written)
  • Assessment of practice learning using the e-Practice Assessment Document, with evidence of medicines calculation test at 80%

Year 2

  • Report
  • Care plan plus supporting paper or individual presentation
  • Unseen, scenario-based exam
  • Essay
  • Critically reflective assignment (visual or written)
  • Assessment of practice learning using the e-Practice Assessment Document, with evidence of medicines calculation test at 90%

Year 3

  • Essay
  • Individual presentation
  • Dissertation
  • Critically reflective assignment (visual or written)
  • Assessment of practice learning using the e-Practice Assessment Document, with evidence of medicines calculation test at 100%
  • Professional discussion

You will receive feedback on practice assessments and on formal assessments undertaken by coursework. Feedback on examination performance is available upon request from the module leader. Feedback is intended to support learning and you are encouraged to discuss it with personal academic tutors and module tutors as appropriate.

We aim to provide you with feedback on formal course work assessments within 20 working days of hand-in.  

Programme specification

For comprehensive details on the aims and intended learning outcomes of the course, and the means by which these are achieved through learning, teaching and assessment, please download the latest programme specification document.

Nursing facilities


Our Clinical Skills and Simulation Centre is designed to develop your skills in a safe and supportive environment. The Centre includes clinical, therapy and home environments, the latest equipment, recording facilities and high-specification manikins.

Nursing, Midwifery, Physiotherapy, Occupational Therapy, and Paramedicine students study alongside one another in the Centre, giving a multidisciplinary experience that prepares you for today's modern workforce.

Find out more about clinical laboratories and equipment, please view our health facilities page or download our Clinical Skills and Simulation Centre booklet.

Clinical placements

Practice learning experiences in a range of hospital and community settings include flexible placements using a 'hub and spoke' design to maximise the learning opportunities offered by diverse and non-traditional settings.

Students will complete 6 placements across the 3 years of the programme, which occur in blocks each semester, ranging from 8-12 weeks long, when students will work a 37.5 hour week. You will complete 2300 hours of clinical experience across the programme, using a combination of simulated learning and practice based learning.

You have an opportunity to complete a 12-week international elective placement during the first semester of year 3. Placement opportunities exist in Denmark, Norway and Ireland. Alternatively, you have the opportunity to complete a 4-week elective placement during the first semester of year 3, this can be based either in the UK (outside of Herefordshire and Worcestershire) or internationally.

Nursing Clinical Skills

Teaching Staff

You will be taught by a teaching team whose expertise and knowledge are closely matched to the content of the modules on our nursing degree. The team is made up primarily of Registered Nurses from different backgrounds, with expertise in their chosen field of practice/area of expertise. Teaching is also supported by the inter-disciplinary and multiagency team, when specialist knowledge is required. Contributions by service users, carers and their families, provides opportunity for them to share their lived experiences, with service users as appropriate having a role in the assessment process.



The programme is professionally accredited by the NMC and achievement of our nursing degree normally indicates your Fitness to Practice and eligibility to apply to enter the NMC professional register, permitting use of the title Registered Nurse. Almost all graduates go straight into nursing employment, locally, nationally and in some instances internationally in a wide range of healthcare settings.

Students acknowledge that the programme improves their career prospects and future career aspiration. In 2019, 99% of leavers were in employment or further study, with 100% of the leavers in employment working in nursing roles. University of Worcester nursing graduates have made a significant contribution to the local NHS workforce during the Covid-19 pandemic.

Many nurses are employed locally, particularly with Worcestershire Acute Hospitals NHS Trust and Wye Valley NHS Trust. Other employment destinations include, Herefordshire and Worcestershire Health & Care Trust, Gloucestershire Hospitals NHS Trust and Dudley Hospitals. Local employing organisations are invited to meet with finalists and discuss career opportunities and further professional development.

A number of initiatives are embedded to promote employment, including mock interviews and support with CV writing during year 3. Personal Academic Tutors also offer support with career planning and writing personal statements. The nursing teaching team and the Careers and Employability Service ensure details of Trust recruitment events and individual jobs are publicised.

Two students are walking next to each other and smiling

Careers and Employability

Our Graduates pursue exciting and diverse careers in a wide variety of employment sectors.

Find out how we can support you to achieve your potential

Fees and funding

Full-time tuition fees

UK and EU students

The standard fee for full-time home and EU undergraduate students enrolling on BA/BSc/LLB degrees and FdA/FdSc degrees in the 2024/25 academic year is £9,250 per year.

For more details, please visit our course fees page.

International students

The standard tuition fee for full-time international students enrolling on BA/BSc/LLB degrees and FdA/FdSc degrees in the 2024/25 academic year is £16,200 per year.

For more details, please visit our course fees page.

Course-related costs included in the fees

We will provide initial uniforms (3 tunics, 2 trousers & epaulettes). We will also cover the costs of an Enhanced DBS check, an Occupational Health screening and vaccinations.

Funding for student nurses

The Government has announced that, from September 2020, students on Nursing, Midwifery, Physiotherapy, Occupational Therapy and Paramedic Science courses will receive a payment of at least £5,000 a year, which they will not need to pay back. Find out more about this payment.

Nursing students can apply for tuition fee and maintenance loans from Student Finance England.

If you already have a degree, and are planning to undertake a nursing as a second degree, you also have access to student loans.

For funding information specific to studying nursing visit The Funding Clinic.

Course-related costs not included in the fees

Day to day costs exist for printing, stationery and books 

As part of the course you will need to travel to the placement and will therefore need to pay any associated costs. You may be able to reclaim these travel expenses depending on your individual circumstances.

Cost of NMC Registration on completion of the BSc (Hons) Nursing Degree programme.


Finding the right accommodation is paramount to your university experience. Our halls of residence are home to friendly student communities, making them great places to live and study.

We have over 1,000 rooms across our range of student halls. With rooms to suit every budget and need, from our 'Chestnut Halls' at £131 per week to 'Oak Halls' at £221 per week (2024/25 prices).

For full details visit our accommodation page.

How to apply

How to apply

Applying through UCAS

Nursing (Mental Health) - B760

UCAS is the central organisation through which applications are processed for entry onto full-time undergraduate courses in Higher Education in the UK.

Read our How to apply pages for more information on applying and to find out what happens to your application.



Get in touch

If you have any questions, please get in touch. We're here to help you every step of the way.

Jodie Walker-Haywood

Admissions tutor