Health Studies (Public Health) with Foundation Year - BSc (Hons)

  • UCAS Code: B91F
  • Level: Foundation
  • Starting: September 2020
  • Study mode: Full Time (1 year foundation followed by 3 year degree)
  • Location: City South

Call 0121 331 6777

Our hotline opens at 6am on Thursday 15 August.

Call the hotline

Apply online

Complete our online form to apply for a place on this course.

Apply Now

You will study very broad subjects in your foundation year, which is designed to prepare you for a range of courses, not just one particular BSc degree. Are you interested in a job in health or social care, but don't want to work in nursing or a clinical setting? Our specially designed Health Studies degree with a Foundation Year will set you up to choose from a number of related careers such as Healthy Lifestyles Officer or a Community Cohesion Researcher.

This course will also appeal if you want to make an impact on issues affecting the health of the population, individuals and local communities - like poverty, pollution, poor housing, access to good quality, affordable food and health inequalities.

Please note: entry requirements for degree course

Upon completion of your Foundation Year, if your chosen course is regulated by a professional body such as the National College for Teaching and Leadership, you will be required to successfully complete the University’s selection process for the specific programme which will include an interview in order to proceed onto year one of the full degree programme. Entry onto year one of the degree programme will also be subject to a satisfactory DBS and Occupational Health Assessment. 

Tailor your Health Sciences Degree

When you successfully complete your Foundation Year, you will be able to progress onto a range of Undergraduate courses at the School of Health Sciences. These include:

  • BSc (Hons) Biomedical Sciences
  • BSc (Hons) Food and Nutrition 
  • BSc (Hons) Health Studies (Public Health)

Why choose a foundation year course?

By studying a foundation year in Health Sciences, your first year will be spent learning a wide range of broad subject areas which then open up opportunities for you to specialise further in your next year –  which would be the first year of a full degree programme. 

You will study very broad subjects in your foundation year, which is designed to prepare you for a range of courses and not just one particular BSc degree. 

So although you are studying a BSc in a specific course – BSc Health Studies (Public Health) – the foundation year sets you up for a number of other possible degrees starting the following year. It may be that you don’t end up doing a degree in precisely the same subject as your foundation year.

This flexibility is one of the great things about the foundation year category - Health Sciences, allowing you to find out more about your interests and talents before focusing on a three year degree. The foundation year also helps us at BCU to make sure we help to match you to the degree that fits you best.

What's covered in the course?

If you have a passion for making a difference, this course will allow you to explore your interests and develop core skills so that you can go on to achieve your goals and ambitions. 

You will learn about a wide variety of issues affecting the health of the population such as poverty, pollution, poor housing, access to good quality, affordable food and health inequalities. You will be taught many different skills that are needed in order to improve the health of populations, communities and individuals and will have the opportunity to implement these skills during work placements, in institutions and locations of your choice.

By the end of your undergraduate degree course, you will leave fully empowered to contribute to discussion on the different health systems around the world. You will have gained both knowledge and solid work experience through placements and volunteering projects with our partners, which include public and community health teams in local councils, NHS health projects, housing associations, voluntary organisations and social enterprises.

See what our students say...

“I didn’t know about the number of additional opportunities that would be available to me both within my course and outside of it. There are so many interesting projects within the Health Studies course” Marwa Saeed

Why Choose Us?

  • Students are satisfied with this course! We scored 90 per cent for overall satisfaction in the National Student Survey 2017.
  • We work in strong partnership with local councils, the NHS, Public Health England and voluntary organisations, which means you can benefit from building relationships with these institutions throughout your degree so that you leave with plenty of experience and employability skills
  • You will have the opportunity to study abroad to help extend your skills and experience (last year we sent some students to Taiwan, and they found it invaluable).
  • Real-life experience - you will be actively involved in tackling real-life issues all the way throughout your degree, seamlessly merging theory with practice
  • Study at our £41 million City South campus that is complete with state-of-the-art facilities and learning environments to make sure you get the most out of your time here
  • Excellent experience and placement opportunities available - previous students have been involved in shaping the Birmingham Charter for Health, providing students with practical experience to help boost employability
  • Strong links with the UK Public Health Register – the regulatory body for public health professionals and the West Midlands for public health professionals
  • Complete support throughout your degree and beyond from our practitioners who have first-hand experience working in local councils, the NHS, international public health settings, the media, voluntary organisations, community and housing settings. Our team also has expertise in health psychology, health economics, health policy, health protection and leadership and management in service improvement

Our students consistently praise the supportive learning environment and the supportive atmosphere here. We'll do our best to make sure you get the very best from your whole experience and are ready to step into a wide range of the satisfying health careers out there.

Students outside Millennium Point

Open Days

Our next Open Day for this course will take place on Saturday 28 September 2019. Register your interest and we'll send an email update nearer the time. Visit us to see our facilities and speak to our staff and students.

Book your place

This course is open to International students

Entry Requirements

We accept a range of qualifications, the most popular of which are detailed below.

Entry Requirements
Essential

GCSEs at Grade 4 or above (formerly Grade C), at the point of enrolment. These must include English language and mathematics (or equivalent).

72 UCAS tariff points from A/AS Level

Typical Offers
UK Qualification Requirements 2020/21
GCE A Level/ AS Level 72 UCAS tariff points = DDD. Must include either Health & Social Care or a Social Science at a grade C or above.
Access to Higher Education Diploma 60 credits overall in a health related pathway also including GCSE English Language and Maths equivalence if not held separately.
BTEC Diploma (12-units) DM in Health and Social Care Society, Health and Development or Science equivalent.
BTEC Extended Diploma (18-units) MMP in Health and Social Care Society, Health and Development or Science equivalent.
International Baccalaureate Diploma 24 points overall
Irish Leaving Certificate Pass the Irish Leaving Certificate with a minimum of 72 tariff points, achieved in four Higher level subjects to include a science or social science.
Scottish Higher/ Advanced Higher Achieve a minimum of 72 tariff points achieved in either three Advanced Highers or from a combination of two Advanced Highers plus two Highers.
Welsh Baccalaureate (core plus options) Minimum 72 UCAS tariff points. Core plus combined with other Level 3 qualifications
Other qualifications

If you have a qualification that is not listed in the table please refer to our full entry requirements on UCAS.

Further guidance on tariff points can be found on the UCAS website.

Extra information for EU/International students
Essential
EU/Non-EU (International) Qualifications Requirements 2020/21
IELTS 7.0 overall 
International Baccalaureate Diploma  24 points overall with grade 4 or above in at least one Higher Level subject from Group 4. 
Country-specific entry requirements and qualifications.
International Students

Entry requirements here

UK or EU students

Award Start Mode Duration Fees
BSc (Hons) Sep 2020 FT 1 year foundation followed by 3 year degree £9,250 per year Apply via UCAS

International Students

Award Start Mode Duration Fees
BSc (Hons) Sep 2020 FT 1 year foundation followed by 3 year degree £12,800 per year

If you're unable to use the online form for any reason, you can complete our PDF application form and equal opportunities PDF form instead. The University reserves the right to increase fees in line with inflation based on the Retail Prices Index or to reflect changes in Government funding policies or changes agreed by Parliament up to a maximum of five per cent.

Guidance for UK/EU students

UCAS

UK and EU students applying for most undergraduate degree courses in the UK will need to apply through UCAS.

The Universities and Colleges Admissions Service (UCAS) is a UK organisation responsible for managing applications to university and college.

Applying through UCAS
 Register with UCAS
 Login to UCAS
 Complete your details
 Select your course
 Write a personal statement
 Get a reference
 Pay your application fee
 Send UCAS your application

Our advice for applying to a health care course

Applying for a course and preparing for an interview can be a daunting process, so we have created a series of films to help you through the process, including what to put in your personal statement.

More guidance

Additional costs

We offer a wide range of professionally accredited and vocational courses that require the purchase of, among other things, uniforms, equipment, subscriptions, professional body memberships and DBS checks, and may require you to pay to attend conferences or participate in placements.

The link below provides our estimate of the possible costs associated with key activities on specific courses. Please bear in mind that these are only estimates of costs based on past student experience and feedback. The actual costs to you could vary considerably (either greater or lower than these estimates) depending on your choices as you progress through the course. We set out where we can, based on experience, where these indicative costs are for activities that are optional or compulsory.

All our students are provided with 100 free pages of printing each year to a maximum total value of £15.

Find additional costs for your course

Accommodation and living costs

The cost of accommodation and other living costs are not included within your course fees. More information on the cost of accommodation can be found in our accommodation pages.

Foundation Year

In order to complete this course a student must successfully complete all the following CORE modules (totalling 120 credits).

Academic Skills for Success
20 credits

This module is designed to support you in your transition to studying in a Higher Education environment at Birmingham City University. Through a range of class-based group and individual activities, discussions, debates, personal reflection and wider reading and research, you will have opportunities to consider academic conventions, which include: effective use of literature; sourcing and reviewing information; various forms of academic writing; developing reflective capacity. You will also receive guidance on study skills and strategies, which will enhance previously acquired skills.

These professional skills are transferable and will be valuable not only in the immediate context but throughout your continued education and employment. By engaging with this module, we have set out clearly what we expect of you at foundation and undergraduate level, and will equip you with the confidence, competence and capacity to utilise resources to be able to meet expectations in this environment.

An essential element of this module will be your ability to analyse and reflect on your own learning and the way in which you have applied your knowledge, skill and understanding to any academic context in which you have engaged to date. Communicating effectively through a variety of academic conventions is a key skill for any student and this will be a feature of this module.

Equality, Diversity and Inclusivity
20 credits

This module is designed to help you gain awareness and understanding of current challenges around Equality, Diversity and Inclusivity and how this impacts upon the Health, Education and Social Sciences sector, preparing you for your future education and journey into practice.

Introducing the Equality Act 2010 as the overarching legislation that focuses on Equality, Diversity and Inclusivity, the module is based on themes that are covered by this Act.  The nine protected characteristics, upon which a person can be discriminated, as laid down in the Equality Act, will be discussed throughout and you will be introduced to case studies relevant to your chosen pathways.

The module will give you the opportunity to discuss debate and reflect upon how challenges around Equality, Diversity and Inclusivity may present themselves. Using problem and inquiry based learning you will have the opportunity to explore and discuss ways of working which can help to minimise discrimination in your own practice.  The module will be made up of lead lectures, taught sessions, group work and individual study.

Interpersonal Skills and Professional Behaviours
20 credits

This module will focus on enabling you to gain a deeper understanding of the interpersonal skills and behaviours required to work in your chosen area. Through a range of class based and student focused activities you will explore the different concepts of effective interpersonal and professional behaviours essential to your own personal development and progression. By engaging in this module you will  reflect on your own and others  values, beliefs and behaviours identifying how this can impact on the way in which you will  be viewed by others. You will also address the importance of effective communication and how this can lead you to have a more professional approach in your chose area of work.

Negotiated Studies
20 credits

This module is designed to support you in your transition to studying in a Higher Education environment at Birmingham City University, allowing you the opportunity to negotiate learning of a bespoke subject. Under the guidance of tutors, you will be able to direct your learning and identify relevant learning opportunities that you feel enable you to learning more about a specific field of study.

The subject area within this module is student-led, with guidance and facilitation from designated academic and practice support. You will identify an area of study that you would like to review and evaluate, and which relates to your foundation year pathway and indicate programme.

A significant proportion of the module is based around negotiation with academic facilitators to identify extended areas of study and opportunities that are possible to enhance your towards completion of the study.

The module is not reliant on traditional taught subject sessions, although you will be expected to attend classes where you will work in peer learning groups exploring and developing your negotiated study. This approach to studying is closely allied to learning within the workplace.

Introduction to Human Biology
20 credits

An appreciation of the principles of Human Biology plays a central role in the understanding of the workings of the human body. This module is organised into three distinct phases from fundamental principles, to physiological processes, and then disruption of the interplay of such systems in human disorders. This understanding provides a solid foundation for the subsequent study in a range of disciplines from healthcare, allied healthcare, and other disciplines requiring an understanding of human biology. The topics covered will also be underpinned by practical activities. Pre- and post-session activities will help to develop your key transferable skills such as being able to reflect and ask probing questions as well as being able to think independently.  Development of these skills will ensure a growth in maturity and boost your confidence which will lead to unlocking your learning potential.

Health and Well-being in Society
20 credits

Students embarking on health related studies and careers need to have a knowledge and understanding of the factors that contribute to creating good health.  Evidence shows that the majority of these factors lie outside of the healthcare and clinical remit and so it is important that students are aware of the wider social, economic, environmental and political drivers of states of health of the population, group or client group they may encounter.  As health services are reoriented towards prevention of ill-health and health improvement, all health science students need to consider the ways in which they may work in future, to both understand the social determinants of health and the principles and practice of health promotion in order to improve health, prevent ill-health and reduce health inequalities.

Year One

In order to complete this course a student must successfully complete all the following CORE modules (totalling 120 credits).

Perspectives on Health
40 credits

in this module you will explore three perspectives on health – psychology, sociology and physiology - and case studies focusing on the different contributions of each perspective e.g. to promoting a healthy body image, aggression and health and long term conditions such as cancer.

Community Profiling
40 credits

Profiling the health needs of local communities. One of our students focused on people and families affected by the loss of thousands of jobs after the closure of the MG Rover plant.

Public Health Organisations
20 credits

Guest speakers from local authority public health departments (e.g.Sandwell and South Derbyshire); housing organisations (e.g. Walsall Housing Group), voluntary organisations (e.g. Terrence Higgins Trust,  Birmingham  Settlement and SIFA Fireside) and the NHS (e.g. Walsall NHS Trust). These guest speakers will talk about the wide range of roles, careers and projects that your Health Studies programme can lead to.

Improving Health for Individuals and Populations
20 credits

This module is an introduction to the range of different approaches for improving the health of individuals (e.g.  social marketing, behaviour change, motivational interviewing, empowerment) and the health of communities (e.g. healthy public policy, legislative action, community development)

Year Two

In order to complete this course a student must successfully complete all the following CORE modules (totalling 120 credits).

Epidemiology and Research Evidence
20 credits

This module will help you to develop skills to interpret epidemiological studies and research evidence as well as developing skills to carry out data collection and analysis.

Health Inequalities
20 credits

In this module you will explore data on and examples of initiatives to tackle health inequalities locally, nationally and globally.

Improving Population Health through Policy and Strategy
20 credits

In this module you will explore examples of global and national health policies (e.g. a tax on sugary drinks). You will evaluate the effectiveness of health policies on population health.

Health Protection
20 credits

Focusing on infectious and non-infectious hazards and challenging topics such as violence – where Professor John Middleton, current President of the UK Faculty of Public Health and renowned nationally and internationally talks about his work on armed organised conflict and health.

Placement 1
40 credits

This is the first of two modules which will combine practical work experience in a placement setting with the opportunity to apply your learning.  In this module the focus will be about effectively promoting the health individuals. You will also develop your skills as a reflective practitioner.

Year Three

In order to complete this course a student must successfully complete all the following CORE modules (totalling 120 credits).

Honours Project
40 credits

In this module you will work independently to develop and reflect on a project in an area of theory, policy or practice that is clearly linked to improving health and wellbeing outcomes for populations/communities and groups.

Placement 2
40 credits

This is the second of two modules which will combine practical work experience in a placement setting with the opportunity to apply your learning. In this module the focus will be about leadership.

Contemporary Issues: Global, National and Local Perspectives
20 credits

You will have the opportunity to influence the content of this module and your Module Coordinator will ask you for your ideas about contemporary health issues you would like to explore.  Examples include communicable diseases, climate change, the impact of conflict, food security.  You will develop skills to evaluate factors influencing public health practice and develop strategies for tackling public health issues and dilemmas.

Developing Healthy Communities
20 credits

In this module you will critically appraise examples of community health development projects and evaluate the role of community participation and community-based work in public health.

You have the flexibility to transfer to a standard undergraduate programme from the School of Health Sciences or the School of Nursing and Midwifery upon successfully completing your Foundation Year including:

  • BSc (Hons) Biomedical Sciences
  • BSc (Hons) Diagnostic Radiography
  • BSc (Hons) Food and Nutrition
  • BSc (Hons) Medical Ultrasound
  • BSc (Hons) Midwifery
  • BSc (Hons) Nursing - Adult
  • BSc (Hons) Nursing - Child
  • BSc (Hons) Nursing - Learning Disability
  • BSc (Hons) Nursing - Mental Health
  • BSc (Hons) Operating Department Practice
  • BSc (Hons) Paramedic Science
  • BSc (Hons) Radiotherapy
  • BSc (Hons) Speech & Language Therapy

Course structure for BSc (Hons) Health Studies (Public Health)

You’ll study a range of subjects on this health studies course and you will have the opportunity to develop your knowledge and understanding through lectures, group activities, peer learning visits, placements, specialist guest speakers and online study.

You'll also have opportunities to put your knowledge and understanding into practice through placements and extra-curricular learning opportunities. These include voluntary work (we can help you find volunteering opportunities) and your own campaigns (eg one of our students is raising awareness of the wide range of activities and resources available to promote the health of students at City South including free passes to the Birmingham Botanical Gardens and a free Student Counselling Service).

Two of our most popular modules are:

  • Community Profiling - Profiling the health needs of local communities. One of our students focused on people and families affected by the loss of thousands of jobs after the closure of the MG Rover plant.

  • Health Protection – focusing on infectious and non-infectious hazards and challenging topics such as violence – where Professor John Middleton, current President of the UK Faculty of Public Health and renowned nationally and internationally talks about his work on armed organised conflict and health.

You can study our course on a full-time or part-time basis. We'll assess your learning preferences (eg strategic, deep and surface learning) and work with you to maximise your success on the course. We recognise that our students are all very different, and provide structured support to help you successfully manage the transition to self-directed learning including additional seminars and one-to-one tutorials.

For example, some of our students wanted to improve skills in academic reading - so we encouraged them to form small reading groups and directed them to various texts which they then discussed in their groups.

You also benefit from activities throughout the course which enable you to submit and get feedback on work directly related to your assignments.

Your access to e-learning resources (Moodle) for all modules offers you a great set of online resources, discussion forums and directed and self-directed study to help you. We also have a culture of supporting students who have their own ideas about how to promote their learning, for example through volunteering opportunities (we have identified these through our partnerships). By using initiatives like this, and others, you will enhance your employability and apply the learning to practice.

We want to empower you to develop your skills in developing health projects whether this is starting a campaign on levels of pollution in the city; or supporting others to develop the skills to stand against aggression and discrimination.

Additional support

If you are dyslexic, have a specific learning difference or a disability, we have a Disability Tutor who can help and support you.

Accreditation

Our course is aligned with the UK Public Health Register – a register of professionals who have been assessed as meeting nationally agreed public health standards. The Register is currently voluntary but employers are increasingly specifying on job details that applicants should be on the register or working towards registration. As a Birmingham City University graduate, you will be well-placed to meet this requirement.

Trips and visits

As part of our links with health employers, students have had the opportunity to get involved in a variety of visits and events. One of these was to SIFA Fireside, a Birmingham-based homeless charity that has a pioneering approach to improving the health of people who are homeless or at risk of homelessness.

Our students got to visit the 'drop-in,' where service users can get meals, access showers, laundry facilities and health clinics, talk to staff about housing issues and find out about volunteering in SIFA's social enterprises. Student Natasha Dawson said:

Enhancing your employability skills

You will gain the knowledge and practical skills to make an impact on the wide range of issues that affect the health of the population and change lives for the better. This is whether you see your future career in local authority public health services, the voluntary or private sectors or the NHS.

Examples of the variety of employment options awaiting you include:

  • Public health practitioner
  • Health promotion advisor
  • Health trainer and training coordinator
  • Community development and community outreach worker
  • Health information officer
  • Youth worker
  • Drug and alcohol team and project worker
  • Health researcher

Upon graduating you will have made an excellent start towards demonstrating your competence as a Public Health Practitioner. In your degree (or modules) you will have been assessed in your knowledge of all of the National Standards, you will understand the portfolio process and you will have demonstrated your practical application of a number of the technical competencies in your placement. You will have made a tremendous start towards entering onto the UK Public Health Register.

Our students take part in our annual 'Meet the Employers' event, organised by the University's careers team, where a panel of employers working in health-related fields are available to answer students' questions about health careers. One of these is 'The Challenge' which recruits students with experience in health studies to undertake paid summer placements working with young people with a range of needs to mentor them and support them to develop community projects.

Placements

You'll have opportunities to develop links with employers from your first year, when a wide range of public health organisations come to talk to you about health roles and work opportunities in diverse fields such as working with people with disabilities, maintaining a healthy weight, tackling substance misuse and addressing homelessness.

You will undertake five-week placements in your second and third years. You can opt for placements with existing partner organisations or talk to the team about your own ideas.

Dr Phil Shelton, our Placements Coordinator, works tirelessly to develop a wide range of placements for students including Birmingham Settlement, SIFA Fireside, Walsall Housing Group, Walsall NHS Healthcare Trust, South Derbyshire District Council, Dudley Metropolitan Borough Council, Ideal for All, a user-led charity of disabled people in Sandwell and Change Kitchen – a Birmingham-based social business.

Several students on our course are keen to take their public health skills overseas and are working with the team here to set up such opportunities.

More about our placement opportunities...

OpportUNIty

OpportUNIty Student Ambassador

OpportUNIty: Student Jobs on Campus ensures that our students are given a first opportunity to fill many part-time temporary positions within the University. This allows you to work while you study with us, fitting the job around your course commitments. By taking part in the scheme, you will gain valuable experiences and employability skills, enhancing your prospects in the job market.

It will also allow you to become more involved in University life by delivering, leading and supporting many aspects of the learning experience, from administration to research and mentoring roles.

£27k
...is the average salary six months after graduating2016/17 DLHE Response

Birmingham City University is a vibrant and multicultural university in the heart of a modern and diverse city. We welcome many international students every year – there are currently students from more than 80 countries among our student community.

The University is conveniently placed, with Birmingham International Airport nearby and first-rate transport connections to London and the rest of the UK.

Our international pages contain a wealth of information for international students who are considering applying to study here, including:

As an international student joining the health studies (public health) course, you will develop skills across a variety of public health approaches for example health protection, community development, individual change and in particular skills in determining which approaches are most effective in specific circumstances.

There's also the opportunity to spend a semester with our health studies students with our Study Abroad scheme.

Birmingham City University International College (BCUIC)

International students who have a serious interest in studying with us but who perhaps cannot meet the direct entry requirements, academic or English, or who have been out of education for some time, can enter Birmingham City University International College (BCUIC) and begin their degree studies.

BCUIC

BCUIC is part of the global Navitas Group, an internationally recognised education provider, and the partnership allows students to access the University’s facilities and services and move seamlessly through to achieving a Bachelor’s degree from Birmingham City University.

Learn more about BCUIC

Facilities

Birmingham City University is one of the largest providers of nursing, health care and non-clinical health education in the UK, with more than 7,000 students. That means if you choose to study here, you will have access to some of the most advanced training and education facilities available.

The course is based at our City South Campus, where we offer a state of the art collection of advanced learning tools and practice/simulation facilities.

We have facilities around simulation and state of the art learning technology and many other tools, like our unique SPACE (Skills Practice and Care Enhancement), an innovative practice area all students can access outside of lecture time to use equipment and resources to practise a wide range of skills in a safe, welcoming and supportive environment.

Take a virtual tour of our skills suites at Seacole

In a sector where new techniques are constantly being discovered, we work hard to ensure that students learn using the most up-to-date equipment available. These include the only mock operating theatre in an English university and a cutting-edge radiography virtual clinical training facility, virtual ward and virtual case creator.

Mary Seacole Library

The Seacole library, based at City South Campus, is one of the UK's largest specialist health education libraries. The state-of-the art facility offers an extensive range of range of information and reference materials set out in a relaxing environment, conducive to studying. There are comfortable seating areas, group study areas, a silent study area and private study rooms.

Computer Facilities

The Seacole building houses a large open access IT Suite which comprises of 96 PCs, full colour printers, photocopiers and scanners. Our PCs utilise the latest Intel i5 core technology, all with:

  • Fast (unrestricted) internet connectivity
  • Ability to save files to USB, DVD & CD
  • Microsoft Office software
  • Research and statistical software
  • Storage space which can be accessed from any PC across the University and from home

Our PCs are also designed to support students who may have difficulties with reading and writing, featuring specialised software with zooming/magnification and screen reading capabilities, which may also be customised for individual student needs.

The IT Suite offers extended opening hours and is supported by a specialist Open Access Assistant during term time. In addition to the open access PCs within the IT Suite, there are 12 networked student PCs available within Seacole library.

Mark Hetherington staff profile

Mark Hetherington

Course Leader HELS Foundation Year / Professional Navigator / Senior Lecturer

Mark Hetherington is the Course Leader for the HELS Foundation Year. His educational background is in Media and Communications and Learning and Teaching in Higher Education. Mark has specialised in the areas of designing curriculum to support the student learning process; assessment design and feedback; supporting students through mentorship and supervision, and reflective practice, which has aided in developing the Faculty of Health, Education and Life Science’s Foundation Year.

Read Mark's full profile