BSc Chemistry (with Education)

Full Time
Degree of Bachelor of Science

UCAS Course Code
A-Level typical
BBB (2019/0 entry) See All Requirements
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The School of Chemistry prides itself on research excellence across its spectrum of activities, from synthetic chemistry and drug discovery to spectroscopy and analytical and biophysical chemistry, as confirmed by successive Research Assessment Exercises.

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In their words

Steven Phaup, PGCE Secondary Graduate

Develop the knowledge and practical skills essential to chemistry, while pursuing your interest in Education. Taught in conjunction with the School of Education, you’ll gain hands-on teaching experience with a guaranteed placement in a local secondary school.

You’ll complete compulsory modules in education research, alongside chemistry modules that you can tailor to meet your own specific interests. This is the ideal course to prepare for a teaching career, as well as other careers associated with science and communication, such as science journalism, science events and society careers, and science presentation in museums.


As with our standard BSc Chemistry, this course will provide you with a deep understanding of all aspects of chemistry, but it will also prepare you for a career in education. You’ll gain hands-on teaching experience with a guaranteed secondary school placement, and you’ll be able to select from a number of modules from UEA’s School of Education to further develop your understanding of teaching. You’ll also tailor your chemistry modules to suit your strengths and interests, and you’ll complete an independent research project in both education and chemistry.

This degree will prepare you for further study at Master’s level, a PGCE qualification, or teacher training through routes such as school-centred initial teacher training (SCITT). However you could also move into scientific communication or professions requiring advanced analytical and numerical skills.

Course Structure

Our degree programme will develop your existing knowledge and give you a detailed understanding of chemistry across a broad range of specialisms.

Throughout your three years, the modules will help you develop transferable skills in the areas of communication, team working and problem solving. Such skills are vital to professional scientists, and prized by employers.

Year 1

In your first year of study you’ll develop your scientific skills, building upon your existing knowledge. You’ll also study topics such as mathematics and physics, which will prove particularly beneficial if you have not taken A-levels in these subjects.

We place a distinct emphasis on practical work in year one, encouraging you to develop important analytical and problem solving skills, which will prove invaluable throughout your degree.

We’ll also encourage you to participate in extracurricular education and science communication activities, which are held across the Science Faculty.

Year 2

In your second year you’ll complete our compulsory work placement module, ‘Education in Action’. Your learning will focus on organic, inorganic and physical chemistry; developing your knowledge in these core areas and honing your practical skills.

Year 3

In your third year you’ll gain a detailed understanding of more advanced organic, inorganic and physical chemistry. You’ll choose from a diverse range of optional modules covering topics such as the theoretical, materials and biophysical aspects of chemistry, as well as education modules covering theory and practice.

You’ll complete our compulsory ‘Education Research’ module, through which you’ll undertake an independent project within education. And, in chemistry, you’ll undertake a research project, which can be literature, computational or laboratory-based.

Teaching and Learning

Our teaching combines lectures, small group seminars, workshops and practical sessions, with some including an element of programming.

Some lectures and practical sessions will take a more active approach, for which you’ll be expected to read and carry out specific tasks, prior to attending.

Independent study

You will have plenty of opportunity for independent study throughout your degree programme, as you complete coursework and prepare for exams. However your two final year research projects will truly exemplify your independent work. You’ll complete one in education and another in an aspect of chemistry that interests you most.


We employ a range of assessment methods across our modules, evenly balanced between examinations and coursework.

Our methods include literature reviews, exams, essays, course tests, problem sheets, laboratory reports, and seminar presentations.

After the course

Our degree will prepare you to undertake a PGCE qualification or to begin teacher training through other routes, such as School-centred initial teacher training (SCITT).

If you decide not to pursue a career in teaching, your degree will also open up careers associated with science and communication, such as science journalism, science events and society careers, and science presentation in museums. Beyond the physical sciences, the analytical and numerical skills you’ll have developed will allow you to consider a wide range of jobs where analytical insight is required.

You could also decide to remain in the world of academia, studying for a Masters degree of PhD.

Career destinations

Examples of careers that you could enter include:

  • Research scientist
  • Data analyst
  • Academic
  • Teacher

Course related costs

In addition to the standard fees, you’ll be expected to cover the costs of travel to and from your work placement as part of the ‘Education in Action’ module. You will also need to pay for and complete a DBS check prior to commencing the course.

Please see Additional Course Fees for details of course-related costs.

Course Modules 2019/0

Students must study the following modules for 100 credits:

Name Code Credits


After a shared introduction to chemical bonding, atomic and molecular structure and chemical principles, this module will provide you with an introduction to the structures, properties and reactivities of molecules and ionic solids. The first few lectures of this module are integrated with the module 'Chemistry of Carbon Based Compounds'. The course is supported and illustrated by the bonding, structure and periodicity experiments of the first year practical modules, Chemistry Laboratory A or Research Skills in Biochemistry. The latter part of the course will concentrate more on fundamental aspects of inorganic chemistry. Emphasis will be placed on the relationships between chemical bonding and the structures and properties of molecules. This module is the prerequisite for the 2nd year Inorganic Chemistry module.




You will be laboratory based to cover experimental aspects of the 'core' chemistry courses, Chemistry of Carbon-based Compounds, Bonding, Structure and Periodicity, Light, Atoms and Materials and Analytical Chemistry. You will use spreadsheets for analysing and presenting data, which is also covered in this module.




After a shared introduction to atomic structure and periodicity, you will be introduced to the concepts of bonding and hybridisation, conjugation and aromaticity, the mechanistic description of organic reactions, the organic functional groups, the shapes of molecules and stereochemical issues including the concepts of enantiomers, diastereoisomers and racemates.




You will be introduced to the major areas of classical physical chemistry: chemical kinetics, chemical thermodynamics, and electrolyte solutions as well as spectroscopy. Chemical kinetics will consider the kinetic theory of gases and the rate of processes, in particular either in the gas phase or in solution. The appropriate theoretical basis for understanding rate measurements will be developed during the course, which will include considerations of the order of reaction, the Arrhenius equation and determination of rate constants. Thermodynamics deals with energy relationships in large assemblies, that is those systems which contain sufficient numbers of molecules for 'bulk' properties to be exhibited and which, are in a state of equilibrium. Properties discussed will include the heat content or enthalpy (H), heat capacity (Cp, Cv), internal energy (U), heat and work. The First Law of Thermodynamics will be introduced and its significance explained. It is very important that scientists have an understanding of the behaviour of ions in solution, which includes conductivity and ionic mobility. The interaction of radiation with matter is termed spectroscopy. Three main topics will be discussed: (i) ultraviolet/visible (UV / Vis) spectroscopy, in which electrons are moved from one orbital to another orbital; (ii) infrared (vibrational) spectroscopy, a technique which provides important information on the variety of bond types that a molecule can possess; (iii) nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy (NMR), which allows 'molecular skeletons' to be identified.




You will study mathematical skills relevant to the understanding of chemical concepts; statistics as applied to experimental chemistry; error propagation in physical chemistry and physical principles through applied mathematics. The module also contains a broadly based series of lectures on science, coupled with activities based upon them. The twin objectives for this part of the module are to provide you with a contextual backdrop for the more focused studies in other concurrent and subsequent degree courses, and to engage you as a participant in researching and presenting related information.



Students will select 20 credits from the following modules:

Name Code Credits


Introducing important concepts in analytical chemistry, this module covers a range of qualitative and quantitative analytical techniques that underpin more complex instrumental analytical methodologies. Exploring these techniques, you will learn how to apply them to "real-life" analytical problems.




You will be introduced to important topics in physics, with particular, but not exclusive, relevance to chemical and molecular physics. You will cover areas including optics, electrostatics and magnetism and special relativity.




You will cover differentiation, integration, vectors, partial differentiation, ordinary differential equations, further integrals, power series expansions, complex numbers and statistical methods as part of this module. In addition to the theoretical background there is an emphasis on applied examples. Previous knowledge of calculus is assumed. This module is the first in a series of three maths modules for those across the Faculty of Science that provide a solid undergraduate mathematical training. The follow-on modules are Mathematics for Scientists B and C.



Students must study the following modules for 80 credits:

Name Code Credits


You will learn about the fundamentals of teaching and learning by working with young people and their teachers within a school placement. This is an exciting and highly interactive module that will be centred in either a primary school or secondary school, to suit your interests. You will have the opportunity to develop a broad range of transferable skills, particularly useful for those considering initial teacher training in the future.




In this module, you'll study the structure, bonding and reactivity patterns of inorganic compounds. The module is a prerequisite for the 3rd level inorganic course Inorganic Compounds: Structure and Functions. You'll cover the electronic structure, spectroscopic and magnetic properties of transition metal complexes (ligand field theory), the chemistry of main group clusters, polymers and oligomers, the structures and reactivities of main group and transition metal organometallics, and the application of spectroscopic methods (primarily NMR, MS and IR) to inorganic compounds. You'll have laboratory classes linked to the lecture topics and so you will need to have completed either of the level 4 practical modules, Chemistry Laboratory (A) or Research Skills in Biochemistry.




This course builds on Chemistry of Carbon-based Compounds (the first year organic chemistry course). You will cover four main topics. The first 'aromaticity' includes benzenoid and hetero-aromatic systems. The second major topic is the organic chemistry of carbonyl compounds. Spectroscopic characterisation of organic compounds is reviewed and the final major topic is 'stereochemistry and mechanisms'. This covers conformational aspects of acyclic and cyclic compounds. Stereoelectronic effects, Neighbouring Group Participation (NGP), Baldwin's rules, Cram's rule and cycloaddition reactions are then discussed.




The module covers a number of areas of modern physical chemistry which are essential to a proper understanding of the behaviour of chemical systems. These include the second law of thermodynamics and entropy, qunatum mechanics, the thermodynamics of solutions and chemical kinetics of complex reactions. The module includes laboratory work. Due to the laboratory-based content on this module students must have completed at least one Level 4 module containing laboratory work.



Students will select 20 credits from the following modules:

Name Code Credits


The module covers the theory and practical application of some key instrumental techniques for chemical analysis. Molecular spectroscopy, chromatography and electroanalytical techniques are the important instrumental methods included. Laboratory practicals using these techniques will reinforce material covered in the lecture programme.




Specialist materials dominate the modern world, and it is our ability as chemists to control their properties. Understanding and controlling material properties is the central theme of this module. In this module you will learn about two key classes of material: polymers and inorganic solids. You'll gain a firm grounding in the specialist methods used to characterise these materials. This will enable you to appreciate the unique properties of these materials, and how they can be controlled. In the practical element of the module, you'll gain skills in synthesising and characterising polymers and inorganic solids. In the polymers thread, you'll begin by gaining an appreciation of the role they play in society and why they are unique. You'll then encounter methods we can use to understand the properties of polymers, and how we can control them. You'll also explore the wide range of mechanisms that can be used to make organic polymers. In the thread focussed on inorganic materials, you'll explore the ionic model for inorganic solids, before gaining an appreciation of the synthesis and characterisation methods that allow access to these materials. You'll then explore the variety of properties that solids can exhibit, including semiconduction and magnetism. This lecture-based content is complemented by the practical component of the course, where you'll gain hands-on experience in both synthesis and characterisation.



Students will select 20 credits from the following modules:

Name Code Credits


This module will equip you with an understanding of the principles and techniques used in contemporary biophysical chemistry. You will learn experimental techniques for measuring thermodynamic and kinetic properties of biological molecules. You will gain firm grounding in the physical principles describing those properties and their use to provide quantitative descriptions of those properties. Using predominantly examples from protein biochemistry you will explore three major themes; i) spectroscopic properties of biomolecules, ii) thermodynamic and kinetic properties of proteins and enzymes, and, iii) methods defining biomolecule size and mass. Through weekly seminars you will benefit from putting your knowledge into practice, communicating your ideas and growing your confidence in quantitative data analysis and problem solving. During laboratory based practical work, you will develop your skills in sample preparation together with the collection and interpretation of spectroscopic data. Your participation in this module will give you the knowledge to appreciate how, and why, biophysical chemistry contributes to advances in medicine, sustainable energy solutions and healthy ageing.




This module will explore key ideas, contemporary issues and notions of 'risk' within the context of childhood, youth and transitions. It will draw on psychological and sociological theories to consider the role of education within these areas. This module aims to provide you with: - Knowledge and understanding of the sociology and psychology relating to transitions within childhood and youth sectors; - A theoretical understanding of notions of 'risk' and transition; - An analytical understanding of educational and social policy, provision and practice relating to childhood and youth sectors; - A critical understanding of contemporary issues for children and young people




This module is about gaining insights into the benefits of learning outside the classroom and developing an understanding about the possible activities which can be undertaken to enhance the learning and wellbeing of varying groups at various stages of development. You will undertake a range of fieldwork activities, led by those with experience in organising and leading educational visits and whilst doing this, develop skills which will enable you to make effective and informed decisions in organising your own educational visits. You will also organise and spend a day with a provider who runs educational visits to gain insights in to this industry. The learning objectives of this module are to: #Understand the terminology associated with outdoor learning, environmental education, educational visits and fieldwork; #Become familiar with aspects of the perceived curricular, social, affective and behavioural benefits of outdoor learning and educational visits; #Reflect upon the significance of prior experiences as starting points for fieldwork participation and reflection; #Understand how different fieldwork approaches can relate to learning outcomes; #Gain insights into the logistical and organisational arrangements associated with arranging educational visits; #Appreciate different methods of data collection associated with fieldwork tasks; #Gain a knowledge of issues and places through first-hand participation in fieldwork. By the end of this module you will be able to: #Identify and critically reflect upon evidence from informed, effective educational visits and fieldwork investigations; #Engage with professional educational visit providers to arrange appropriate fieldwork for your target audience; #Provide evidence-based rationale for educational visits; #Identify and critique suitable locations based on a knowledge of risk assessment and logistics of fieldwork; #Effectively evaluate fieldwork approaches to the learning outcomes you identify.




Exploring fundamental aspects of thermodynamics and condensed matter physics, you'll be introduced to ideas about the electronic structure based on the free-electron Sommerfeld and band theories, along with the concept of phonons and their contribution to the heat capacity of a solid. Also you'll consider the structure, bonding and properties of solids, in particular electronic conductivity and magnetism, as well as atomic structure and atomic spectroscopy, and Entropy in terms of a macroscopic Carnot cycle and the statistical approach. Two important distributions of particles will be treated; Bose-Einstein and Fermi-Dirac. Changes of state, 1st and 2nd order phase transitions and the Clausius-Clapeyron equation will be described.




This module serves as an introduction to fluid dynamics, vector calculus and Fourier analysis.




Medicinal chemistry is a highly interdisciplinary area and this module is designed to introduce a variety of topics in the field of medicinal chemistry. Some of the topics that will be discussed in a series of lectures include, Molecular and biomolecular interactions, Biomolecules: Proteins and nucleic acids, Phases of drug action, Pharmacokinetics, Proteins and receptors as drug targets, DNA as a drug target and development of antitumor agents.




You'll cover the foundation and basics of quantum theory and symmetry, starting with features of the quantum world and including elements of quantum chemistry, group theory, computer-based methods for calculating molecular wavefunctions, quantum information, and the quantum nature of light. The subject matter paves the way for applications to a variety of chemical and physical systems - in particular, processes and properties involving the electronic structure of atoms and molecules.




You'll explore and gain insight into the nature of' 'teaching' and 'learning' in a range of educational institutions and settings in the UK. By the end of this module you'll be expected to understand: what it means to be a teacher in different educational contexts; a range of teaching strategies and practices used to support effective learning in various settings and the need for a critical appreciation of the function of different educational institutions, the opportunities they offer and their cultural contexts. There will be opportunities to investigate specific aspects of teaching which are of particular interest to individuals.



Students must study the following modules for 80 credits:

Name Code Credits





This module concentrates on two important themes in contemporary inorganic chemistry: (i) the role of transition metals in homogeneous catalysis; (ii) the correlation between the structures of transition metal complexes and their electronic and magnetic properties. The structure and bonding in these compounds will be discussed as well as their applications in synthesis. There will be a series of problem-solving workshops interspersed with the lectures.




You will cover several key topics required to plan the synthesis of organic compounds, and to understand the properties displayed by organic compounds. The first topic is on synthesis planning, strategy and analysis, supported by a study of further important oxidation and reduction reactions. The second topic is on the various types of pericyclic reactions and understanding the stereochemistry displayed by an analysis of frontier orbitals. The third topic is on the use of organometallic compounds in synthesis with a particular emphasis on the use of transition metal based catalysts. The fourth topic is on physical organic chemistry and includes aspects of radical chemistry. The final topic is the synthesis of chiral non-racemic compounds, and describes the use of chiral pool compounds and methods for the amplification of chiral information, including asymmettric reductions and oxidations.




You will cover a selection of advanced topics in Physical Chemistry including statistical thermodynamics, reaction mechanisms and theories of reaction rates, photochemistry, electrochemistry and diffraction techniques.



Students will select 40 credits from the following modules:

One of the CHE-6001Y or CHE-6002Y MUST be taken (i.e. is compulsory). Students who achieve a year aggregate of at least 50% in Year 2 are expected to take CHE-6001Y, those who do not achieve 50% must take CHE-6002Y. Students can only choose a maximum of one Level 5 module in Year 3. Please ensure that your chosen modules from each Option Range do not have the same Sub-Slot code, as this will generate timetable clashes.

Name Code Credits


On this module, you will study topics covering important areas of modern physical chemistry and chemical physics. The material will blend together experimental and theoretical aspects of photonics, condensed phase dynamics in molecular and macromolecular fluids and quantum and classical simulations.




This module will introduce you to key issues in mathematics education, particularly those that relate to the years of compulsory schooling. Specifically in this module we: Introduce the mathematics curriculum and pupils' perception of, and difficulties with, key mathematical concepts; Discuss public and popular culture perceptions of mathematics, mathematical ability and mathematicians as well as address ways in which these perceptions can be modified; Outline and discuss specific pedagogical actions (focused on challenge and motivation) that can be taken as early as possible during children's schooling and can provide a solid basis for pupils' understanding and appreciation of mathematics. By the end of the module you will be able to: Gain understanding of key curricular, pedagogical and social issues that relate to the teaching and learning of mathematics, a crucial subject area in the curriculum; Reflect on pedagogical action that aims to address those issues, particularly in the years of compulsory schooling; Be informed and able to consider the potential of pursuing a career in education, either as a teacher, educational professional or researcher in education with particular specialisation in the teaching and learning of mathematics.




This module is designed to provide you with an understanding of the developing landscape and challenges in the broad area of energy generation and transduction. It has a particular emphasis on the science that underpins emerging technologies related to the hydrogen economy, photovoltaics and biological or solar fuels. Necessarily it encompasses cross-discipline aspects of chemistry, physics materials and biological science with the students gaining knowledge of how these disciplines interplay in the design and construction of new devices for energy harvesting and utilisation.




A supervised literature-based project available only to students registered for the BSc programme.




The structural basis of the function of many proteins has been elucidated and this, together with the ready availability of chemical and biochemical techniques for altering proteins in a controlled way, has led to the application of proteins in a wide variety of biological and chemical systems and processes. These include their use as industrial catalysts and medicines, in organic syntheses and in the development of new materials. This module provides you with an introduction to the principles underlying this rapidly expanding and commercially-relevant area of the molecular biosciences and gives insights into their applications.




You'll cover the foundation and basics of quantum theory and symmetry, starting with features of the quantum world and including elements of quantum chemistry, group theory, computer-based methods for calculating molecular wavefunctions, quantum information, and the quantum nature of light. The subject matter paves the way for applications to a variety of chemical and physical systems - in particular, processes and properties involving the electronic structure of atoms and molecules.




A supervised research project available only to students registered for the BSc programme.




You will gain an understanding of how science is disseminated to the public and explore the theories surrounding learning and communication. You will investigate science as a culture and how this culture interfaces with the public. Examining case studies in a variety of different scientific areas, alongside looking at how information is released in scientific literature and subsequently picked up by the public press, will give you an understanding of science communication. You will gain an appreciation of how science information can be used to change public perception and how it can sometimes be misinterpreted. You will also learn practical skills by designing, running and evaluating a public outreach event at a school or in a public area. If you wish to take this module you will be required to write a statement of selection. These statements will be assessed and students will be allocated to the module accordingly.




What do you know about the drivers of climate change? Carbon dioxide (CO2) is the greenhouse gas that has, by far, the greatest impact on climate change, but how carbon cycles through the Earth is complex and not fully understood. Predicting future climate or defining 'dangerous' climate change is therefore challenging. In this module you will learn about the atmosphere, ocean and land components of the carbon cycle. We cover urgent global issues such as ocean acidification and how to get off our fossil fuel 'addiction', as well as how to deal with climate denialists.




This module is to provide an awareness of new bond construction in advanced organic chemistry. It has aspects of natural product chemistry and the associated bioactivity of natural compounds. The module will illustrate how advanced synthetic chemistry can be used to construct compounds that might find applications in the pharmaceutical industry.




Whilst the University will make every effort to offer the modules listed, changes may sometimes be made arising from the annual monitoring, review and update of modules and regular (five-yearly) review of course programmes. Where this activity leads to significant (but not minor) changes to programmes and their constituent modules, there will normally be prior consultation of students and others. It is also possible that the University may not be able to offer a module for reasons outside of its control, such as the illness of a member of staff or sabbatical leave. In some cases optional modules can have limited places available and so you may be asked to make additional module choices in the event you do not gain a place on your first choice. Where this is the case, the University will endeavour to inform students.

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Entry Requirements

  • A Level BBB or ABC including Chemistry or BBC including Chemistry with an A in the Extended Project
  • International Baccalaureate 31points including HL 5 Chemistry
  • Scottish Highers AABBB including Chemistry
  • Scottish Advanced Highers CCC including Chemistry
  • Irish Leaving Certificate 2 subjects at H2, 4 at H3 including Chemistry
  • Access Course Pass the Access to HE Diploma with Merit in 45 credits at Level 3 including 12 Level 3 credits in Chemistry
  • BTEC DDM in Applied Science or Applied Science (Medical Science) is acceptable. Excludes BTEC Public Services or Forensic Science
  • European Baccalaureate 70% overall, including at least 70% in Chemistry.

Entry Requirement

GCSE English Language and GCSE Mathematics Grade C/4 are required.

A-Level General Studies and Critical Thinking are not accepted.  

Science A-levels must include a pass in the practical element.

UEA recognises that some students take a mixture of International Baccalaureate IB or International Baccalaureate Career-related Programme IBCP study rather than the full diploma, taking Higher levels in addition to A levels and/or BTEC qualifications. At UEA we do consider a combination of qualifications for entry, provided a minimum of three qualifications are taken at a higher Level. In addition some degree programmes require specific subjects at a higher level.

Students for whom English is a Foreign language

We welcome applications from students from all academic backgrounds. We require evidence of proficiency in English (including speaking, listening, reading and writing) at the following level:

  • IELTS: 6.5 overall (minimum 6.0 in any component)

We will also accept a number of other English language qualifications. Review our English Language Equivalences here.

INTO University of East Anglia 

If you do not yet meet the English language requirements for this course, INTO UEA offer a variety of English language programmes which are designed to help you develop the English skills necessary for successful undergraduate study:

If you do not meet the academic and or English requirements for direct entry our partner, INTO University of East Anglia offers guaranteed progression on to this undergraduate degree upon successful completion of a preparation programme. Depending on your interests, and your qualifications you can take a variety of routes to this degree:

International Foundation in Pharmacy, Health and Life Sciences

International Foundation in Physical Sciences and Engineering


The majority of candidates will not be called for an interview. However, for some students an interview will be requested. These are normally quite informal and generally cover topics such as your current studies, reasons for choosing the course and your personal interests and extra-curricular activities.

Gap Year

We welcome applications from students who have already taken or intend to take a gap year, believing that a year between school and university can be of substantial benefit. You are advised to indicate your reason for wishing to defer entry and may wish to contact the appropriate Admissions Office directly to discuss this further.


The School's annual intake is in September of each year.

Alternative Qualifications

We encourage you to apply if you have alternative qualifications equivalent to our stated entry requirements. Please contact us for further information.

Fees and Funding

Undergraduate University Fees and Financial Support

Tuition Fees

Information on tuition fees can be found here:

UK students

EU Students

Overseas Students

Scholarships and Bursaries

We are committed to ensuring that costs do not act as a barrier to those aspiring to come to a world leading university and have developed a funding package to reward those with excellent qualifications and assist those from lower income backgrounds. 

The University of East Anglia offers a range of Scholarships; please click the link for eligibility, details of how to apply and closing dates.

How to Apply

Applications need to be made via the Universities Colleges and Admissions Services (UCAS), using the UCAS Apply option.

UCAS Apply is a secure online application system that allows you to apply for full-time Undergraduate courses at universities and colleges in the United Kingdom. It is made up of different sections that you need to complete. Your application does not have to be completed all at once. The system allows you to leave a section partially completed so you can return to it later and add to or edit any information you have entered. Once your application is complete, it must be sent to UCAS so that they can process it and send it to your chosen universities and colleges.

The UCAS code name and number for the University of East Anglia is EANGL E14.

Further Information

Please complete our Online Enquiry Form to request a prospectus and to be kept up to date with news and events at the University. 

Tel: +44 (0)1603 591515


    Next Steps

    We can’t wait to hear from you. Just pop any questions about this course into the form below and our enquiries team will answer as soon as they can.

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