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COURSE OVERVIEW

  • Study at the University for Sustainability and Social Justice. Learn about the climate emergency and responding to it, how the natural world interacts with today’s changing society and how we can plan for the future
  • Experience a wide range of teaching and learning methods, including fieldwork class seminars and workshops, laboratory and IT sessions and independent research.
  • Geography is a subject valued by employers and graduates have high employability rates. The course prepares you for a variety of potential career paths.
  • Accredited by the Royal Geographical Society (with IBG)

From glaciers to megacities, geography is the study of the earth’s processes, both natural and human. As a subject it has the capacity to take you almost anywhere, and field exploration is a major component of study. Our course explores some of the most pressing issues facing the planet in the 21st-century: climate change, pressures on the natural world and society and how these can be mitigated and managed.

The course takes a hands-on, practical approach. You could be advising imaginary governments on globalisation, population growth, resource shortages, geopolitical instability and managing natural hazards. You could be planning and carrying out a day surveying a site subject to sea level rise and erosion threats, or gathering samples from the field to analyse past climates. We are set on the edge of the South Downs National Park half an hour from the coast and an hour by train from London. We are perfectly placed to make the most of the diverse and beautiful landscapes that surround Winchester, for both fieldwork and for recreation.

Each year of study has a distinctive emphasis. In Year 1 you receive a broad introduction to geography and geographical issues. You receive detailed teaching on the climate emergency, consequences for society and responses. In Year 2, you are encouraged to develop your geographical practice through specialised modules including the option for international fieldwork, laboratory and technology-based elements. An international study abroad semester is available. Skills development (geodata analysis and GIS) and ‘cultural agility’ (the ability to understand and work across cultures and environments) are emphasised strongly.

By the final year, you are ready to apply your expertise to understand complex geographical problems through original research and to understand the potential external impacts of your work. You will engage in critical thinking and more complex data analysis, building on your studies to date. A third-year project enables you to work alongside our highly respected research staff and showcase your skills to employers.

This combination of solid world knowledge and awareness of impact produces well rounded, confident graduates ready to enter a variety of growing areas of employment in government, science and industry.

Throughout your studies, your future employability is a key priority for us and careers guidance is on hand. Our Geography graduates have the analytical and research skills to secure roles within the Government, the public, private and voluntary sectors, teaching, cartography and surveying, planning, environmental consultancy, nature conservation and sustainability.

Accreditation

This programme has been accredited by the Royal Geographical Society (with IBG). Accredited degree programmes contain a solid academic foundation in geographical knowledge and skills, and prepare graduates to address the needs of the world beyond higher education. The accreditation criteria require evidence that graduates from accredited programmes meet defined sets of learning outcomes, including subject knowledge, technical ability and transferable skills.

Royal Geographical Society - Accredited

Pre-approved for a Masters

If you study a Bachelor Honours degrees with us, you will be pre-approved to start a Masters degree at Winchester. To be eligible, you will need to apply by the end of March in the final year of your degree and meet the entry requirements of your chosen Masters degree.

ABOUT THIS COURSE

Suitable for applicants from:

UK, EU, World

Field trips

Many modules within the course offer field trips. A residential field trip is offered at Year 2. There are a number of regional and international options.

We regard field experience as an essential part of studying geography, so we provide ample opportunity for our students to participate in field studies both in the UK and abroad.

In year 1 you experience local day trips that explore the wide range of human and physical environments that our local region has to offer: urban, coastal, fluvial and conservation studies. These are tied closely in with the modules People and Place and Environmental Change (see modules tab).

In year 2 you have the option of an international field trip. In recent years, this trip has been to NE Spain. Based in Girona, it takes in also the dynamic urban environment of Barcelona and the Garrotxa Volcanic Park in the Pyrenean foothills. You will have a week of hard work but a lot of fun as well.

Year 3 also includes a number of option modules with day-long field trips. For example, in Biogeography and Conservation we visit conservation sites and rewilding projects in Dorset and Sussex. Managing Environmental Hazards students visit the Environment Agency flood defences and the East Coast. 

Read about Geography alumni, Liisa's field trip to Spain

Study abroad

Our BSc (Hons) Geography course provides an opportunity for you to study abroad in the United States of America or Canada.

For more information see our Study Abroad section.

Learning and teaching

Our aim is to shape 'confident learners' by enabling you to develop the skills needed to excel in your studies here and as well as onto further studies or the employment market. 

You are taught primarily through a combination of lectures and seminars, allowing opportunities to discuss and develop your understanding of topics covered in lectures in smaller groups.

In addition to the formally scheduled contact time such as lectures, seminars, practical workshops (IT and lab) and in the field, you are encouraged to access academic support from staff within the course team, your personal tutor and the wide range of services available to you within the University.

Independent learning

Over the duration of your course, you will be expected to develop independent and critical learning, progressively building confidence and expertise through independent and collaborative research, problem-solving and analysis with the support of staff. You take responsibility for your own learning and are encouraged to make use of the wide range of available learning resources available.

Overall workload

Your overall workload consists of class contact hours, independent learning and assessment activity.

While your actual contact hours may depend on the optional modules you select, the following information gives an indication of how much time you will need to allocate to different activities at each level of the course.

Year 1 (Level 4): Timetabled teaching and learning activity*
  • Teaching, learning and assessment: 276 hours
  • Independent learning: 924 hours
Year 2 (Level 5): Timetabled teaching and learning activity*
  • Teaching, learning and assessment: 276 hours
  • Independent learning: 912 hours
  • Placement: 12 hours
Year 3 (Level 6): Timetabled teaching and learning activity*
  • Teaching, learning and assessment: 240 hours
  • Independent learning: 948 hours
  • Placement: 12 hours

*Please note these are indicative hours for the course. 

Each year of study has a distinctive emphasis. Year one is concerned with the provision of fundamental geographical concepts, approaches and knowledge. Year two allows students to extend and deepen their knowledge of the subject and hone specific skills of research, fieldwork and communication. Year three allows students to explore the ways in which geography is relevant to the real world and to develop and apply their specific interests.

Across all the teaching in all years, there is an emphasis on the application of geographical theory, knowledge and skills to real world situations. This includes vocationally orientated work and that which has a social or environmental impact. Students are encouraged to get involved in the wider world through, for example, their project work plans.

Location

Taught elements of the course take place on campus in Winchester and in the field.

Teaching hours

All class based teaching takes places between 9am – 6pm, Monday to Friday during term time. Wednesday afternoons are kept free from timetabled teaching for personal study time and for sports clubs and societies to train, meet and play matches. There may be some occasional learning opportunities (for example, an evening guest lecturer or performance) that take places outside of these hours for which you will be given forewarning.

Assessment

Our validated courses may adopt a range of means of assessing your learning. An indicative, and not necessarily comprehensive, list of assessment types you might encounter includes essays, portfolios, supervised independent work, presentations, written exams, or practical performances.

We ensure all students have an equal opportunity to achieve module learning outcomes. As such, where appropriate and necessary, students with recognised disabilities may have alternative assignments set that continue to test how successfully they have met the module's learning outcomes. Further details on assessment types used on the course you are interested in can be found on the course page, by attending an Open Day or Open Evening, or contacting our teaching staff.

Percentage of the course assessed by coursework

The assessment balance between examination and coursework depends to some extent on the optional modules you choose. The approximate percentage of the course assessed by different assessment modes is as follows:

Year 1 (Level 4)*:
  • 84% coursework
  • 12% written exams
  • 4% practical exams
Year 2 (Level 5)*:
  • 89% coursework
  • 6% written exams
  • 5% practical exams
Year 3 (Level 6)*:
  • 90% coursework
  • 7% written exams
  • 3% practical exams

*Please note these are indicative percentages and modes for the programme.

Feedback

We are committed to providing timely and appropriate feedback to you on your academic progress and achievement in order to enable you to reflect on your progress and plan your academic and skills development effectively. You are also encouraged to seek additional feedback from your course tutors.

Further information

For more information about our regulations for this course, please see our Academic Regulations, Policies and Procedures.

Recent employment destinations for our graduates have included:

  • Local Authorities
  • Environmental consultancy
  • The finance sector
  • Teaching
  • Further research and / or training (including MSc and PhD)

Real Graduate Stories

Harry Pearce, BSc (Hons) Geography
Geographical Information Systems (GIS) Technician 

I am a Geographical Information Systems (GIS) Technician for a consultancy firm based in Hampshire. We use GIS analysis to help Local Authorities to rectify any issues that arise with static and moving traffic orders in their areas.

Studying BSc Geography at the University of Winchester helped me to prepare for this job as a GIS Technician as I learnt how to make report-worthy maps and graphics on various programs including Google Earth, Microsoft Excel and (the industry-standard) ArcGIS. These skills helped me to operate and adapt to specialist GIS software so I could succeed in my current role.

 

Bethany Nicholson, BSc (Hons) Geography, PGCE Primary 5-11

For me, Geography at Winchester has been a very diverse subject, and the choice is really yours. Each academic has their own area of expertise which enabled me to choose, whether I wanted to follow a physical path, a human path, or a mix of both.

Following my BSc Geography, I stayed at the University for an extra year to do a PGCE in Primary Education, bringing my geographical experiences with me. I’ve now moved up the road to begin my teaching career in Basingstoke as a Newly Qualified Teacher. I hope to return to my home of Guernsey in the Channel Islands to teach in the distant future, but not before travelling (and hopefully teaching) in many other parts of the world.

 

Will McVean, BSc (Hons) Geography 2019
Further study and research career

The in-depth teaching in geographical themes and methods I received at Winchester has proved invaluable to the research I have gone on to conduct in my postgraduate degree (MSc in Ecology and Conservation at the University of Aberdeen). The variety of opportunities offered to me during my time at the University was also crucial.

A highlight for me was the final year research project which was my first opportunity to conduct biogeographical/ecological research. My interest in this field has now led me to a funded PhD position at the University of British Columbia, Canada, where I will be exploring the influence of climatic warming on plant species at a remote location in the High Arctic. The fieldwork skills in particular, as well as the general geographical knowledge I developed in the BSc Geography at Winchester, will be essential to my future work in this threatened and fragile ecosystem.

ENTRY REQUIREMENTS

2020 Entry: 104-120 points
2021 Entry: 104-120 points

A GCSE A*-C or 9-4 pass in English Language is required.

International Baccalaureate: 104-120 points to include a minimum of 2 Higher level IB certificates at grade 4 or above.

If English is not your first language: IELTS 6.0 overall with a minimum of 5.5 in writing

Course enquiries and applications

Telephone: +44 (0) 1962 827234

Send us a message

International students

If you are living outside of the UK or Europe, you can find out more about how to join this course by emailing our International Recruitment Team at International@winchester.ac.uk or calling +44 (0)1962 827023

Visit us

Explore our campus and find out more about studying at Winchester by coming to one of our Open Days.

Year 1 (Level 4)

Modules Credits

People and Place 15

The module introduces human geography through the lenses of the local and the everyday and primarily explores the contributions of social and cultural geography. It focuses on the relationships that people have with place in the contemporary world. It covers issues such as the meanings of place, the enduring nature and importance of place in a globalised world, the ways in which people experience and know places, the deployment of exclusive notions of place and the representation of place.

Global Risks 30

Students explore the centrality of global risk and uncertainty in the contemporary world. They explore issues including geopolitical change, resource and energy futures, climate change, population growth and food security. Students consider the ways in which understanding these risks requires an integrated human and physical geography perspective. The module considers the ways in which these global risks are measured and understood, their impacts and the ways in which international organisations and institutions and national governments attempt to manage them.

Geographical Research and Study Skills 15

This module aims to instil in students the key academic skills required to research, structure and write academic assignments and/or to present data verbally and via posters. As such the module considers means by which students can get the most from classes via note taking and follow-up reading. The module also introduces data collection through fieldwork and considers the ethics of such projects and how risk is assessed. Assignment structure and how this differs by type is considered, while approaches to research using traditional written (i.e. academic books and journal papers) and internet sources are also outlined and evaluated. The requirements of and techniques for writing essays, reports and other written assignments are reviewed, and citation and bibliographic skills are developed in practical classes. The importance of illustrations and the use of such media in written assignments, presentations and posters is evaluated, while students’ abilities to present (verbally and in posters) are enhanced in workshops.

Environmental Change 15

Students are introduced to landscape and environmental change at the local scale and over millennial and lesser time scales. The module looks at terrestrial, fluvial and coastal features and associated processes of environmental change and their roles in shaping the landscape and biosphere at the river basin level and below.  It will examine a range of specific landforms and habitats and consider their present forms in the contexts of their evolution during the Pleistocene and Holocene, and associated environmental change. The focus is on the UK and North-western Europe.

Exploring Geographical Data 15

This module introduces students to various types of secondary, quantitative and qualitative human and environmental geographical data and its uses in academic research and data-driven reporting.  Students explore sources of open-source secondary data, the politics of data storage and access, open-access requirements, the management of data and data policy. Students then explore various ways of manipulating, analysing, visualising and presenting data which includes an introduction to Geographical Information Systems (GIS).

Managing Geographical Issues 15

The module will engage with topical regional geographical issues and analyse the range of organisations involved in planning, managing and responding to these issues. It considers the ways in which geographical issues are managed at a variety of scales, the roles of the various organisations involved and the relations between them. The module will introduce students to concepts such as planning, policy, management, and emergency response, the relationships between human and physical aspects of these issues and the ways in which the organisations involved work across these dimensions.

Environment and Society 15

This module aims to develop an understanding of the different 'ways of conceptualising' environmental issues, and the ways in which these influence discussions and debates about the relationships between environment and society, as well as proposed solutions to our warming climate. The module focuses on the three core components of central relevance to current political and geographical debates: capitalism and the environment, environmental governance, and the concepts of 'nature' and 'the environment'.

Year 2 (Level 5)

Modules Credits

Geographies of Environment and Development 15

This module will take a critical approach to issues of development and climate change adaptation at multiple scales, ranging from the global to the local. Through reference to diverse case studies and geographical contexts the module will explore links between development theory, policy and practice and their implications for the environment.

Through this study and associated practical elements, students will become effective communicators of geographical ideas. Students are introduced to the importance of communicating appropriately for multiple audiences, using data where appropriate, and explore a range of textual, oral and visual methods to communicate, including weblogs and short ‘pitch’ presentations for policy audiences.

Geographical Information Systems 15

Geographic Information Systems (sometimes known as Geographic Information Science), or GIS, is a rapidly expanding and innovative field employed in multiple domains (commercial, industrial, governmental and so forth). It has become a mainstay approach in both geography and archaeology and has been used for decades to resolve spatial questions. These disciplines use GIS for analysing spatial data and planning future work, processing survey and excavation data, as well as managing various types of archival data. During this module we will use social, environmental, historical, archaeological, geographical and geological data to analyse current and past agricultural societies.  The module is divided into lecture sessions, practicals and group tutorials, during which the students learn one industry leading software package, work with relevant data and gain theoretical knowledge of the subject.

Geographical Enquiry 15

In this module you are encouraged to ask geographical questions and shape the exploration of these questions through appropriate research design and specific research methods. Students’ training in research methods is developed through their application to specialised settings and they are made aware of the importance of embedding the research process within wider geographical concerns and approaches. The module is a foundation for non-laboratory based final year projects.

Students choose one Research Planning module:

  • Geographical Enquiry
  • Project in Physical Geography
Project in Physical Geography 15

This module is an opportunity for students to work on a coherent collection of samples and/or undertake a small-scale field and/or laboratory project using Earth and natural science approaches/techniques. The module teaches students standard laboratory practices and considers how scientific data are conventionally reported. Students develop a project for a landscape setting/site/series of samples provided by teaching staff and undertake necessary laboratory/field work to producing a report. At the end of the project they each produce a technical report structured as an academic paper in a scientific journal. Alongside and in parallel with the group project, each student develops a dissertation topic that they will pursue at Level 6.

Students choose one Research Planning module:

  • Geographical Enquiry
  • Project in Physical Geography
Geographical Fieldwork 15

The module explores a range of geographical issues in the context of a varied and dynamic international environment and through this develops students’ research skills. The module explores both human and physical research methods and the ways in which geographical research questions might be shaped within specific environments. The module is delivered primarily in situ within an appropriate international, fieldwork setting. This is supported by a series of classroom sessions prior to departure where background research and briefings take place alongside project planning.

Students choose one Fieldwork module:

  • Geographical Fieldwork
  • Geography Independent Study

Optional Credits

Geographies of Environment and Development 15

This module will take a critical approach to issues of development and climate change adaptation at multiple scales, ranging from the global to the local. Through reference to diverse case studies and geographical contexts the module will explore links between development theory, policy and practice and their implications for the environment.

Through this study and associated practical elements, students will become effective communicators of geographical ideas. Students are introduced to the importance of communicating appropriately for multiple audiences, using data where appropriate, and explore a range of textual, oral and visual methods to communicate, including weblogs and short ‘pitch’ presentations for policy audiences.

Geographical Information Systems 15

Geographic Information Systems (sometimes known as Geographic Information Science), or GIS, is a rapidly expanding and innovative field employed in multiple domains (commercial, industrial, governmental and so forth). It has become a mainstay approach in both geography and archaeology and has been used for decades to resolve spatial questions. These disciplines use GIS for analysing spatial data and planning future work, processing survey and excavation data, as well as managing various types of archival data. During this module we will use social, environmental, historical, archaeological, geographical and geological data to analyse current and past agricultural societies.  The module is divided into lecture sessions, practicals and group tutorials, during which the students learn one industry leading software package, work with relevant data and gain theoretical knowledge of the subject.

Geographical Enquiry 15

In this module you are encouraged to ask geographical questions and shape the exploration of these questions through appropriate research design and specific research methods. Students’ training in research methods is developed through their application to specialised settings and they are made aware of the importance of embedding the research process within wider geographical concerns and approaches. The module is a foundation for non-laboratory based final year projects.

Students choose one Research Planning module:

  • Geographical Enquiry
  • Project in Physical Geography
Project in Physical Geography 15

This module is an opportunity for students to work on a coherent collection of samples and/or undertake a small-scale field and/or laboratory project using Earth and natural science approaches/techniques. The module teaches students standard laboratory practices and considers how scientific data are conventionally reported. Students develop a project for a landscape setting/site/series of samples provided by teaching staff and undertake necessary laboratory/field work to producing a report. At the end of the project they each produce a technical report structured as an academic paper in a scientific journal. Alongside and in parallel with the group project, each student develops a dissertation topic that they will pursue at Level 6.

Students choose one Research Planning module:

  • Geographical Enquiry
  • Project in Physical Geography
Geographical Fieldwork 15

The module explores a range of geographical issues in the context of a varied and dynamic international environment and through this develops students’ research skills. The module explores both human and physical research methods and the ways in which geographical research questions might be shaped within specific environments. The module is delivered primarily in situ within an appropriate international, fieldwork setting. This is supported by a series of classroom sessions prior to departure where background research and briefings take place alongside project planning.

Students choose one Fieldwork module:

  • Geographical Fieldwork
  • Geography Independent Study

Year 3 (Level 6)

Modules Credits

Geography Project 30

This is an extended piece of independent research undertaken with supervision. Students can develop one of three types of project: a public geography project, a professional geography project or an academic geography project. The project can explore any aspect of human or physical geography or can be an integrated project that explores the interactions between human and physical geography around a specific issue. It builds on one of two Level 5 research training modules. Students are required to consider the impact of their project beyond the discipline of geography and to build this into the research process or to develop it in the Level 6 module #geographywithimpact: Project Impact Case Study.

Geography with Impact: Project Impact Case Study 15

Through this module students develop a case study which demonstrates the external impact of their final year geography project beyond the University. This is developed during the project through supervision by a member of academic staff. Students will explore the impact of their project on either a specific community, an environment, an external private, public or third sector organisation or upon public understanding.  Students will demonstrate the relevance of their work and through it engage with external groups, organisations and contexts.

The Nature of Geography 15

Students explore the development of geography as an academic discipline and the impacts of changing social contexts upon its evolution. It considers the history, philosophy and institutional manifestation of geography. It begins by exploring the early origins of geography before focusing on its emergence and consolidation as an academic discipline in different parts of the world. It also explores geography's search for social relevance and the impacts of recent policies and events on the discipline of geography in the early twenty first century.

Year 3 Optional Modules
  • Managing Environmental Hazards - 15 Credits
  • New Geographies of Crime: Space, Place, Environment and Crime - 15 Credits
  • The Geographies of Global Migration and Development - 15 Credits
  • Biogeography and Conservation - 15 Credits
  • Politics, Energy and the Environment - 15 Credits
  • Critical Geopolitics - 15 Credits
  • Environmental Hydrology - 15 Credits
  • Advanced Study in Geomorphology - 15 Credits
  • Representing the Environment - 15 Credits
  • Value Studies Modules - 15 Credits

Optional Credits

Geography Project 30

This is an extended piece of independent research undertaken with supervision. Students can develop one of three types of project: a public geography project, a professional geography project or an academic geography project. The project can explore any aspect of human or physical geography or can be an integrated project that explores the interactions between human and physical geography around a specific issue. It builds on one of two Level 5 research training modules. Students are required to consider the impact of their project beyond the discipline of geography and to build this into the research process or to develop it in the Level 6 module #geographywithimpact: Project Impact Case Study.

Geography with Impact: Project Impact Case Study 15

Through this module students develop a case study which demonstrates the external impact of their final year geography project beyond the University. This is developed during the project through supervision by a member of academic staff. Students will explore the impact of their project on either a specific community, an environment, an external private, public or third sector organisation or upon public understanding.  Students will demonstrate the relevance of their work and through it engage with external groups, organisations and contexts.

The Nature of Geography 15

Students explore the development of geography as an academic discipline and the impacts of changing social contexts upon its evolution. It considers the history, philosophy and institutional manifestation of geography. It begins by exploring the early origins of geography before focusing on its emergence and consolidation as an academic discipline in different parts of the world. It also explores geography's search for social relevance and the impacts of recent policies and events on the discipline of geography in the early twenty first century.

Year 3 Optional Modules
  • Managing Environmental Hazards - 15 Credits
  • New Geographies of Crime: Space, Place, Environment and Crime - 15 Credits
  • The Geographies of Global Migration and Development - 15 Credits
  • Biogeography and Conservation - 15 Credits
  • Politics, Energy and the Environment - 15 Credits
  • Critical Geopolitics - 15 Credits
  • Environmental Hydrology - 15 Credits
  • Advanced Study in Geomorphology - 15 Credits
  • Representing the Environment - 15 Credits
  • Value Studies Modules - 15 Credits

Please note the modules listed are correct at the time of publishing, for full-time students entering the programme in Year 1. Optional modules are listed where applicable. Please note the University cannot guarantee the availability of all modules listed and modules may be subject to change. For further information please refer to the terms and conditions at www.winchester.ac.uk/termsandconditions.
The University will notify applicants of any changes made to the core modules listed above.

Progression from one level of the programme to the next is subject to meeting the University’s academic regulations.

2020 Course Tuition Fees

 UK/EU

International

Year 1 £9,250 £13,500
Year 2 £9,250 £13,500
Year 3 £9,250 £13,500
Total £27,750 £40,500
Optional Sandwich Year £700 £700
Total with Sandwich Year £28,450 £41,200

If you are a UK or EU student starting your degree in September 2020, the first year will cost you £9,250*. Based on this fee level, the indicative fees for a three-year degree would be £27,750 for UK and EU students.

Remember, you don't have to pay any of this upfront if you are able to get a tuition fee loan from the UK Government to cover the full cost of your fees each year. If finance is a worry for you, we are here to help. Take a look at the range of support we have on offer. This is a great investment you are making in your future, so make sure you know what is on offer to support you.

UK/EU Part-Time fees are calculated on a pro rata basis of the full-time fee for a 120 credit course. The fee for a single credit is £77.08 and a 15 credit module is £1,156. Part-time students can take up to a maximum 90 credits per year, so the maximum fee in a given year will be the government permitted maximum fee of £6,935.

International part-time fees are calculated on a pro rata basis of the full-time fee for a 120 credit course. The fee for a single credit is £112.50 and a 15 credit module is £1,687.

*The University of Winchester will charge the maximum approved tuition fee per year. 

ADDITIONAL COSTS

As one of our students all of your teaching and assessments are included in your tuition fees, including, lectures/guest lectures and tutorials, seminars, laboratory sessions and specialist teaching facilities. You will also have access to a wide range of student support and IT services.

Mandatory

Printing and Binding

We are proud to offer free printing for all students to ensure that printing costs are not a potential financial barrier to student success. The University of Winchester and Winchester Student Union are champions of sustainability and therefore ask that all students consider the environment and print fairly. Students may be required to pay for the costs of dissertation binding. Indicative cost is £1.50-£3.

SCHOLARSHIPS, BURSARIES AND AWARDS

We have a variety of scholarship and bursaries available to support you financially with the cost of your course. To see if you’re eligible, please see our Scholarships and Awards.

Key course details

UCAS code
L700
Duration
3 years full-time; 6 years part-time
Typical offer
104-120 points
Location
On campus, Winchester