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Undergraduate course
BA (Hons)

Childhood Studies with Integrated Foundation Year

Childhood Studies with Integrated Foundation Year

Childhood Studies with Integrated Foundation Year

Childhood Studies with Integrated Foundation Year

Childhood Studies with Integrated Foundation Year

International Scholarships available

Overview

A foundation year at Leeds Beckett is an ideal first step into higher education and will fully prepare you for undergraduate study. We are offering our BA (Hons) Childhood Studies degree with an integrated foundation year. If you don't have the required UCAS points to be able to secure a place on the full degree programme, this foundation year will prepare you for academic life at our university.

During the foundation year, you will study four education-related modules. These will introduce you to the subjects included on each of our six routes, from childhood studies and early years with enterprise to race and education.

An additional module will develop the academic and study skills needed to successfully transition from school or the workplace to higher education and on to your full degree programme. You will also learn how to access the extensive resources and support services available here at Leeds Beckett, whether you need a hand locating specialist materials in the Library, or you need advice about personal issues.

During your second, third and fourth years you will study an average of six modules each year. Visit each of the course pages below for details of the modules offered as part of your chosen course.

BA (Hons) Childhood Studies

BA (Hons) Race & Education

BA (Hons) Innovation & Skills for Social Change

BA (Hons) Early Years with Enterprise

BA (Hons) Professional Practice

BA (Hons) Teaching & Education

We understand that full-time study does not suit everyone. That’s why we offer courses which give you the opportunity to decide where, when and how you can get involved in learning. Studying a distance learning course offers the convenience and flexibility to make education work for you. Whether you’d like to fit your studies around childcare, develop your skills while working or, quite simply, want to learn from the comfort of your own home, we can help you gain a qualification at a time and pace that suits your lifestyle.

Like our students on campus, you will have the same excellent teaching and learning resources, however you’ll find these online instead of in a lecture theatre. Not only are all the modules taught online, but you will also have access to an online community and more than 140,000 books and journals in our online library.

Visit our Distance Learning Website

Course Features

  • 24/7 Library
  • Expert careers service
  • Part-time study available
  • TEF Silver Award
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Entry Requirements

72
POINTS REQUIRED
If you're applying via UCAS, find out more about how your qualifications fit into the UCAS tariff.

UCAS Tariff Points: 72 points required.

If you're applying via UCAS, find out more about how your qualifications fit into the UCAS tariff.

GCSE English Language at Grade C or above (Grade 4 for those sitting their GCSE from 2017 onwards) or equivalent. Key Skills Level 2, Functional Skills Level 2 and the Certificate in Adult Literacy are accepted in place of GCSEs.

SELECTION CRITERIA:

We may use selection criteria based on your personal attributes; experience and/or commitment to the area of study. This information will be derived from your personal statement and reference and will only be used if you have met the general entry requirements.

International Baccalaureate

25 Points

IELTS:

IELTS 6.0 with no skills below 5.5, or an equivalent qualification. The University provides excellent support for any applicant who may be required to undertake additional English language courses.

ADDITIONAL ENTRY REQUIREMENTS:

Mature Applicants
Our University welcomes applications from mature applicants who demonstrate academic potential. We usually require some evidence of recent academic study, for example completion of an access course, however recent relevant work experience may also be considered. Please note that for some of our professional courses all applicants will need to meet the specified entry criteria and in these cases work experience cannot be considered in lieu. If you wish to apply through this route you should refer to our University Recognition of Prior Learning policy that is available on our website. Please note that all applicants to our University are required to meet our standard English language requirement of GCSE grade C or equivalent, variations to this will be listed on the individual course entry requirements.

UCAS Tariff Points: 72 points required.

If you're applying via UCAS, find out more about how your qualifications fit into the UCAS tariff.

GCSE English Language at Grade C or above (Grade 4 for those sitting their GCSE from 2017 onwards) or equivalent. Key Skills Level 2, Functional Skills Level 2 and the Certificate in Adult Literacy are accepted in place of GCSEs.

SELECTION CRITERIA:

We may use selection criteria based on your personal attributes; experience and/or commitment to the area of study. This information will be derived from your personal statement and reference and will only be used if you have met the general entry requirements.

International Baccalaureate

25 Points

IELTS:

IELTS 6.0 with no skills below 5.5, or an equivalent qualification. The University provides excellent support for any applicant who may be required to undertake additional English language courses.

ADDITIONAL ENTRY REQUIREMENTS:

Verify your qualifications
If you are an international student, we can help you to compare and verify your qualifications. Please contact our International Office on +44 (0)113 812 1111 09.00 to 17.00 Mon-Thurs / 09.00 to 16.30 Fri GMT or email internationaloffice@leedsbeckett.ac.uk.
Need to improve your English Language skills?
Don't worry if you don't have the level of English required for your chosen course. We offer a wide range of courses which have been designed to help you to improve your qualifications and English language ability, most of which are accredited by the British Council. Check your English and find out more about our English courses.
More questions?
No matter what your questions, we are here to answer them, visit our International website to get more information and find out about our online open days.

Careers

Careers

Teaching and learning

Please note, modules in years one, two and three may be subject to change for 2020 entry. Changes will be confirmed in the course specification made available to applicants on this page from March 2019.

Download 2019/20 Course Spec Download
Core Modules

Study the connections between race, culture and society by reflecting on societies with which you are familiar. This module will also look at race as an intersectional category and a social construction that impacts the formations and enactments of culture and society.

This module will introduce you to the range of different careers options within education, childhood and early years. You will cover basic employability skills such as job searching, writing applications and interview skills, and you will learn to identify skills and qualification requirements for your chosen career.

This module will introduce you to life in Higher Education. It will help you transition from different educational, linguistic or vocationally diverse prior learning backgrounds in order to achieve success in your chosen related degree within the Carnegie School of Education.

Study different racisms across the globe, such as, Islamophobia in Germany, anti-Black racism in the USA, anti-Indigenous racism in Canada, anti-Irish racism in England. You will look at defining racisms in different settings by focusing on racialization, systems/structures/processes, interpersonal, institutional, linguistic, societal and cultural dimensions of racisms.

Through peer mentoring or buddying, you will develop confidence and the necessary skills needed to get a head start with life at university. Through group work and collaborative activities, you will reflect on your performance and engagement with the module.

Core Modules

Explore contemporary issues and debates related to childhood. This module is specifically designed to increase your knowledge of such issues, and to develop skills in academic, evidence-led writing.

Learn to use sociology to understand the diverse social experiences of children and young people.

Develop confidence, expertise in academic writing, critical engagement with literature and research, and reflective thinking skills, all of which will prepare you for careers in the Children's Workforce.

Develop your understanding of the changing and contested concept of childhood. You will be introduced to the methods and principles of studying childhood, together with key concepts, such as social construction, ideology and discourse.

Discuss their rights and how they are upheld in families and in the courts throughout history and in the present day.

Core Modules

Study different sociological perspectives and research related to social inequality, childhood and youth. You will examine the overlapping influences of social class, ethnicity, gender, sexuality, religion and disability that generate different experiences in the transition to adulthood.

Exploring childhood through the concepts of philosophy, you will delve into the definition of childhood and the relationship of children to rights, risks, moral responsibility and social education.

Embed the necessary personal and interpersonal skills, knowledge, attributes and attitudes for employment, with a supervised vocational experience in a professional setting and a three-week work placement.

Gain an introductory understanding of qualitative and quantitative research and the ability to critically interpret and evaluate research accounts in literature. You will consider appropriate research methods in the field of childhood and youth as well as ethical issues when undertaking research with children.

Option modules may include:

This module introduces you to the range of professionals and approaches in addressing child welfare and providing effective support for families, whilst making links with the employability aspects of the course.

You will learn to draw on a range of psychological, sociological and educational perspectives to create your own personal philosophy for working with children from birth to seven years.

Explore how the social construction of adolescence influences the experience of young people in contemporary societies.

Study how the changing meaning of childhood is described in visual culture and in literature.

This module provides the opportunity to work alongside academic researchers as part of a live research project. Supported by a research mentor, you will learn how to design, manage and deliver research projects in real settings.

Core Modules

Undertake a project of independent learning in an area of the curriculum that has particular personal interest and value to you.

Develop skills in effective application form and CV writing to help prepare for job interviews. Through the production of an e-portfolio, you will consider the skills, knowledge, attributes and values gained on the course and you will be able to critically reflect on your journey to becoming a graduate.

Option modules may include:

Critically evaluate a range of different outdoor environments such as those attached to early years settings and schools, the environment around the home and local community, woodlands, and places visited during educational visits.

Drawing on theory and research from criminology and childhood studies, you will consider different explanations for offending; the impact of inequalities related to social class, gender and ethnicity; and different forms of social and state intervention in the lives of children and young people.

Explore the history of race, racism and white supremacy, particularly as it relates to those racialized as mixed-race. This module pays particular attention to the way that race impacts upon childhood and schooling.

Explore how children's beliefs, culture, identity and agency is shaped by, and expressed in response to, their roles as consumers.

One professional pathway option module from the following:

Learn to critically analyse the factors which impact upon vulnerable families in contemporary society and the role of the state in terms of a spectrum of interventions.

Learn evidence based approaches to dealing with the needs of children with autism and their families.

One professional pathway option module from the following:

Gain a practical and theoretical introduction to coaching and mentoring children. This module will equip you with a range of techniques and interventions suitable for addressing the emotional needs of children in an informal coaching and mentoring capacity.

Develop an understanding of the role of media in children's lives, including consideration of how children and childhood are portrayed across a range of media, and the implications of this for patterns of social inequality.

Examine community development and healthy public policy relating to working with children, young people and families to promote their health.

Children's play is significant for social, physical, cognitive, creative and emotional development and you will be expected to observe playgrounds and interview children to get a deeper understanding of these issues.

Download 2019/20 Course Spec Download
Core Modules

Study the connections between race, culture and society by reflecting on societies with which you are familiar. This module will also look at race as an intersectional category and a social construction that impacts the formations and enactments of culture and society.

This module will introduce you to the range of different careers options within education, childhood and early years. You will cover basic employability skills such as job searching, writing applications and interview skills, and you will learn to identify skills and qualification requirements for your chosen career.

This module will introduce you to life in Higher Education. It will help you transition from different educational, linguistic or vocationally diverse prior learning backgrounds in order to achieve success in your chosen related degree within the Carnegie School of Education.

Study different racisms across the globe, such as, Islamophobia in Germany, anti-Black racism in the USA, anti-Indigenous racism in Canada, anti-Irish racism in England. You will look at defining racisms in different settings by focusing on racialization, systems/structures/processes, interpersonal, institutional, linguistic, societal and cultural dimensions of racisms.

Through peer mentoring or buddying, you will develop confidence and the necessary skills needed to get a head start with life at university. Through group work and collaborative activities, you will reflect on your performance and engagement with the module.

Core Modules

Explore contemporary issues and debates related to childhood. This module is specifically designed to increase your knowledge of such issues, and to develop skills in academic, evidence-led writing.

Learn to use sociology to understand the diverse social experiences of children and young people.

Develop confidence, expertise in academic writing, critical engagement with literature and research, and reflective thinking skills, all of which will prepare you for careers in the Children's Workforce.

Develop your understanding of the changing and contested concept of childhood. You will be introduced to the methods and principles of studying childhood, together with key concepts, such as social construction, ideology and discourse.

Discuss their rights and how they are upheld in families and in the courts throughout history and in the present day.

Core Modules

Study different sociological perspectives and research related to social inequality, childhood and youth. You will examine the overlapping influences of social class, ethnicity, gender, sexuality, religion and disability that generate different experiences in the transition to adulthood.

Exploring childhood through the concepts of philosophy, you will delve into the definition of childhood and the relationship of children to rights, risks, moral responsibility and social education.

Embed the necessary personal and interpersonal skills, knowledge, attributes and attitudes for employment, with a supervised vocational experience in a professional setting and a three-week work placement.

Gain an introductory understanding of qualitative and quantitative research and the ability to critically interpret and evaluate research accounts in literature. You will consider appropriate research methods in the field of childhood and youth as well as ethical issues when undertaking research with children.

Option modules may include:

This module introduces you to the range of professionals and approaches in addressing child welfare and providing effective support for families, whilst making links with the employability aspects of the course.

You will learn to draw on a range of psychological, sociological and educational perspectives to create your own personal philosophy for working with children from birth to seven years.

Explore how the social construction of adolescence influences the experience of young people in contemporary societies.

Study how the changing meaning of childhood is described in visual culture and in literature.

This module provides the opportunity to work alongside academic researchers as part of a live research project. Supported by a research mentor, you will learn how to design, manage and deliver research projects in real settings.

Core Modules

Undertake a project of independent learning in an area of the curriculum that has particular personal interest and value to you.

Develop skills in effective application form and CV writing to help prepare for job interviews. Through the production of an e-portfolio, you will consider the skills, knowledge, attributes and values gained on the course and you will be able to critically reflect on your journey to becoming a graduate.

Option modules may include:

Critically evaluate a range of different outdoor environments such as those attached to early years settings and schools, the environment around the home and local community, woodlands, and places visited during educational visits.

Drawing on theory and research from criminology and childhood studies, you will consider different explanations for offending; the impact of inequalities related to social class, gender and ethnicity; and different forms of social and state intervention in the lives of children and young people.

Explore the history of race, racism and white supremacy, particularly as it relates to those racialized as mixed-race. This module pays particular attention to the way that race impacts upon childhood and schooling.

Explore how children's beliefs, culture, identity and agency is shaped by, and expressed in response to, their roles as consumers.

One professional pathway option module from the following:

Learn to critically analyse the factors which impact upon vulnerable families in contemporary society and the role of the state in terms of a spectrum of interventions.

Learn evidence based approaches to dealing with the needs of children with autism and their families.

One professional pathway option module from the following:

Gain a practical and theoretical introduction to coaching and mentoring children. This module will equip you with a range of techniques and interventions suitable for addressing the emotional needs of children in an informal coaching and mentoring capacity.

Develop an understanding of the role of media in children's lives, including consideration of how children and childhood are portrayed across a range of media, and the implications of this for patterns of social inequality.

Examine community development and healthy public policy relating to working with children, young people and families to promote their health.

Children's play is significant for social, physical, cognitive, creative and emotional development and you will be expected to observe playgrounds and interview children to get a deeper understanding of these issues.

Core Modules

Study the connections between race, culture and society by reflecting on societies with which you are familiar. This module will also look at race as an intersectional category and a social construction that impacts the formations and enactments of culture and society.

This module will introduce you to the range of different careers options within education, childhood and early years. You will cover basic employability skills such as job searching, writing applications and interview skills, and you will learn to identify skills and qualification requirements for your chosen career.

This module will introduce you to life in Higher Education. It will help you transition from different educational, linguistic or vocationally diverse prior learning backgrounds in order to achieve success in your chosen related degree within the Carnegie School of Education.

Study different racisms across the globe, such as, Islamophobia in Germany, anti-Black racism in the USA, anti-Indigenous racism in Canada, anti-Irish racism in England. You will look at defining racisms in different settings by focusing on racialization, systems/structures/processes, interpersonal, institutional, linguistic, societal and cultural dimensions of racisms.

Through peer mentoring or buddying, you will develop confidence and the necessary skills needed to get a head start with life at university. Through group work and collaborative activities, you will reflect on your performance and engagement with the module.

Core Modules

Develop confidence, expertise in academic writing, critical engagement with literature and research, and reflective thinking skills, all of which will prepare you for careers in the Children's Workforce.

Discuss their rights and how they are upheld in families and in the courts throughout history and in the present day.

Learn to use sociology to understand the diverse social experiences of children and young people.

Explore contemporary issues and debates related to childhood. This module is specifically designed to increase your knowledge of such issues, and to develop skills in academic, evidence-led writing.

Develop your understanding of the changing and contested concept of childhood. You will be introduced to the methods and principles of studying childhood, together with key concepts, such as social construction, ideology and discourse.

Core Modules

Embed the necessary personal and interpersonal skills, knowledge, attributes and attitudes for employment, with a supervised vocational experience in a professional setting and a three-week work placement.

Gain an introductory understanding of qualitative and quantitative research and the ability to critically interpret and evaluate research accounts in literature. You will consider appropriate research methods in the field of childhood and youth as well as ethical issues when undertaking research with children.

Exploring childhood through the concepts of philosophy, you will delve into the definition of childhood and the relationship of children to rights, risks, moral responsibility and social education.

Study different sociological perspectives and research related to social inequality, childhood and youth. You will examine the overlapping influences of social class, ethnicity, gender, sexuality, religion and disability that generate different experiences in the transition to adulthood.

Option modules may include:

This module provides the opportunity to work alongside academic researchers as part of a live research project. Supported by a research mentor, you will learn how to design, manage and deliver research projects in real settings.

You will learn to draw on a range of psychological, sociological and educational perspectives to create your own personal philosophy for working with children from birth to seven years.

Explore how the social construction of adolescence influences the experience of young people in contemporary societies.

Study how the changing meaning of childhood is described in visual culture and in literature.

This module introduces you to the range of professionals and approaches in addressing child welfare and providing effective support for families, whilst making links with the employability aspects of the course.

Core Modules

Undertake a project of independent learning in an area of the curriculum that has particular personal interest and value to you.

Develop skills in effective application form and CV writing to help prepare for job interviews. Through the production of an e-portfolio, you will consider the skills, knowledge, attributes and values gained on the course and you will be able to critically reflect on your journey to becoming a graduate.

Option modules may include:

Develop an understanding of the role of media in children's lives, including consideration of how children and childhood are portrayed across a range of media, and the implications of this for patterns of social inequality.

Gain a practical and theoretical introduction to coaching and mentoring children. This module will equip you with a range of techniques and interventions suitable for addressing the emotional needs of children in an informal coaching and mentoring capacity.

Explore how children's beliefs, culture, identity and agency is shaped by, and expressed in response to, their roles as consumers.

One professional pathway option module from the following:

One professional pathway option module from the following:

Examine community development and healthy public policy relating to working with children, young people and families to promote their health.

Drawing on theory and research from criminology and childhood studies, you will consider different explanations for offending; the impact of inequalities related to social class, gender and ethnicity; and different forms of social and state intervention in the lives of children and young people.

Critically evaluate a range of different outdoor environments such as those attached to early years settings and schools, the environment around the home and local community, woodlands, and places visited during educational visits.

Learn evidence based approaches to dealing with the needs of children with autism and their families.

Learn to critically analyse the factors which impact upon vulnerable families in contemporary society and the role of the state in terms of a spectrum of interventions.

Children's play is significant for social, physical, cognitive, creative and emotional development and you will be expected to observe playgrounds and interview children to get a deeper understanding of these issues.

Explore the history of race, racism and white supremacy, particularly as it relates to those racialized as mixed-race. This module pays particular attention to the way that race impacts upon childhood and schooling.

Core Modules

Study the connections between race, culture and society by reflecting on societies with which you are familiar. This module will also look at race as an intersectional category and a social construction that impacts the formations and enactments of culture and society.

This module will introduce you to the range of different careers options within education, childhood and early years. You will cover basic employability skills such as job searching, writing applications and interview skills, and you will learn to identify skills and qualification requirements for your chosen career.

This module will introduce you to life in Higher Education. It will help you transition from different educational, linguistic or vocationally diverse prior learning backgrounds in order to achieve success in your chosen related degree within the Carnegie School of Education.

Study different racisms across the globe, such as, Islamophobia in Germany, anti-Black racism in the USA, anti-Indigenous racism in Canada, anti-Irish racism in England. You will look at defining racisms in different settings by focusing on racialization, systems/structures/processes, interpersonal, institutional, linguistic, societal and cultural dimensions of racisms.

Through peer mentoring or buddying, you will develop confidence and the necessary skills needed to get a head start with life at university. Through group work and collaborative activities, you will reflect on your performance and engagement with the module.

Core Modules

Develop confidence, expertise in academic writing, critical engagement with literature and research, and reflective thinking skills, all of which will prepare you for careers in the Children's Workforce.

Discuss their rights and how they are upheld in families and in the courts throughout history and in the present day.

Learn to use sociology to understand the diverse social experiences of children and young people.

Explore contemporary issues and debates related to childhood. This module is specifically designed to increase your knowledge of such issues, and to develop skills in academic, evidence-led writing.

Develop your understanding of the changing and contested concept of childhood. You will be introduced to the methods and principles of studying childhood, together with key concepts, such as social construction, ideology and discourse.

Core Modules

Embed the necessary personal and interpersonal skills, knowledge, attributes and attitudes for employment, with a supervised vocational experience in a professional setting and a three-week work placement.

Gain an introductory understanding of qualitative and quantitative research and the ability to critically interpret and evaluate research accounts in literature. You will consider appropriate research methods in the field of childhood and youth as well as ethical issues when undertaking research with children.

Exploring childhood through the concepts of philosophy, you will delve into the definition of childhood and the relationship of children to rights, risks, moral responsibility and social education.

Study different sociological perspectives and research related to social inequality, childhood and youth. You will examine the overlapping influences of social class, ethnicity, gender, sexuality, religion and disability that generate different experiences in the transition to adulthood.

Option modules may include:

This module provides the opportunity to work alongside academic researchers as part of a live research project. Supported by a research mentor, you will learn how to design, manage and deliver research projects in real settings.

You will learn to draw on a range of psychological, sociological and educational perspectives to create your own personal philosophy for working with children from birth to seven years.

Explore how the social construction of adolescence influences the experience of young people in contemporary societies.

Study how the changing meaning of childhood is described in visual culture and in literature.

This module introduces you to the range of professionals and approaches in addressing child welfare and providing effective support for families, whilst making links with the employability aspects of the course.

Core Modules

Undertake a project of independent learning in an area of the curriculum that has particular personal interest and value to you.

Develop skills in effective application form and CV writing to help prepare for job interviews. Through the production of an e-portfolio, you will consider the skills, knowledge, attributes and values gained on the course and you will be able to critically reflect on your journey to becoming a graduate.

Option modules may include:

Develop an understanding of the role of media in children's lives, including consideration of how children and childhood are portrayed across a range of media, and the implications of this for patterns of social inequality.

Gain a practical and theoretical introduction to coaching and mentoring children. This module will equip you with a range of techniques and interventions suitable for addressing the emotional needs of children in an informal coaching and mentoring capacity.

Explore how children's beliefs, culture, identity and agency is shaped by, and expressed in response to, their roles as consumers.

One professional pathway option module from the following:

One professional pathway option module from the following:

Examine community development and healthy public policy relating to working with children, young people and families to promote their health.

Drawing on theory and research from criminology and childhood studies, you will consider different explanations for offending; the impact of inequalities related to social class, gender and ethnicity; and different forms of social and state intervention in the lives of children and young people.

Critically evaluate a range of different outdoor environments such as those attached to early years settings and schools, the environment around the home and local community, woodlands, and places visited during educational visits.

Learn evidence based approaches to dealing with the needs of children with autism and their families.

Learn to critically analyse the factors which impact upon vulnerable families in contemporary society and the role of the state in terms of a spectrum of interventions.

Children's play is significant for social, physical, cognitive, creative and emotional development and you will be expected to observe playgrounds and interview children to get a deeper understanding of these issues.

Explore the history of race, racism and white supremacy, particularly as it relates to those racialized as mixed-race. This module pays particular attention to the way that race impacts upon childhood and schooling.

Professor Shirley Tate
Professor Shirley-Anne Tate
Professor

As a Cultural Sociologist, Professor Tate is a qualitative researcher interested in intersectional thinking. In her writing, research and teaching she draws on Black feminist, gender, critical ‘race’, queer, post colonial and Caribbean decolonial theory within her overall focus on Black Atlantic diaspora studies and emerging identifications.

Play Life in Leeds Video
Life in Leeds
 

Fees & funding

The tuition fee for the year for students entering in 2019/20 is £9250. The amount you will pay may increase each year to take into account the effects of inflation.

The tuition fee for the year for students entering in 2019/20 is £12000. The amount you will pay is fixed at this level for each year of your course.

Studying part-time gives you the flexibility to learn at your own pace. Because of this, our tuition fees are calculated using credit points. Each module you study has a credit point value. Most modules have a credit point value of 20. The tuition fee for students entering in in 201920 on this course is £1541.60 for each 20 credit point module. For modules with a different credit point value their cost can be calculated by multiplying the credit value of the module by the cost per credit point of £77.08. The amount you will pay may increase each year in line with inflation.

Studying part-time gives you the flexibility to learn at your own pace. Because of this, our tuition fees are calculated using credit points. Each module you study has a credit point value. Most modules have a credit point value of 20. The tuition fee for students entering in in 201920 on this course is £2000 for each 20 credit point module. For modules with a different credit point value their cost can be calculated by multiplying the credit value of the module by the cost per credit point of £100. The amount you will pay may increase each year in line with inflation.

The tuition fee rates for undergraduate applicants, commencing their course in the 202021 academic year, are yet to be set at this time by the UK Government. We expect these fee rates will be set in October 2019. Should you wish to view the fee charges for this course for the previous year you can do so by changing the entry point to September 2019 in the 'Start Date' section of this page above.
The tuition fees for this course, for applicants commencing their course in the 202021 academic year, are yet to be set at this time. These fee rates will be set in October 2019. Should you wish to view the fee charges for this course for the previous year you can do so by changing the entry point to September 2019 in the 'Start Date' section of this page above.
The tuition fee rates for undergraduate applicants, commencing their course in the 202021 academic year, are yet to be set at this time by the UK Government. We expect these fee rates will be set in October 2019. Should you wish to view the fee charges for this course for the previous year you can do so by changing the entry point to September 2019 in the 'Start Date' section of this page above.
The tuition fees for this course, for applicants commencing their course in the 202021 academic year, are yet to be set at this time. These fee rates will be set in October 2019. Should you wish to view the fee charges for this course for the previous year you can do so by changing the entry point to September 2019 in the 'Start Date' section of this page above.

Facilities

  • Headingley Campus
    Headingley Campus

    Our historic Headingley Campus is set in 100 acres of parkland with easy access to Leeds city centre.

  • Library
    Library

    Our Library is open 24 hours a day, seven days a week, every day of the year, providing you with access to specialist books and journals, learning spaces, computers, multimedia facilities and media equipment hire. Tens of thousands of our Library's digital resources, including ebooks, ejournals and databases, can be accessed online at a time and place to suit you.

Location

Headingley Campus

Headingley Campus

Home to our first-rate sporting facilities – Headingley Campus has a rich and diverse history having played to visitors such as Winston Churchill and Oscar Wilde. Set in 100 acres of parkland, with easy access to Leeds city centre, many of our buildings look out onto our grassy acre – a perfect place for hanging out, playing games and catching up with friends on long summer days. Headingley Campus has modern sport science laboratories, animation and music studios and the latest computing labs, as well as one of our libraries, open 24 hours a day, seven days a week, 365 days a year.

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