MPharm Pharmacy with a Foundation Year


Attendance
Full Time
Award
Degree of Master of Pharmacy



A-Level typical
CCC. (2020/1 entry) See All Requirements
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Key facts

(Research Excellence Framework 2014 Times Higher Analysis)

Develop your clinical skills and the study the science underpinning medicines and health at one of the UK’s leading Pharmacy Schools.

Our five-year Master of Pharmacy (MPharm) with a Foundation Year prepares you for University-level study if you don’t have the right qualifications for direct entry to the four-year degree course.

We’ll help you develop as both a scientist and a practitioner, with embedded practical and experiential learning throughout to optimise your development. You’ll work with patients, developing your clinical skills to maximise your employability after graduation.

Overview

The Foundation Year is designed to support you to gain core knowledge and develop key skills to directly progress onto the MPharm (Pharmacy) course upon successful completion of the year.

Our Pharmacy degree is designed to develop you as both a scientist and a practitioner. We embed practical and experiential learning and opportunities to work with patients throughout the course, providing you with excellent clinical skills to maximise your employability.

Our innovative teaching methods are focused on active learning, where you will develop your skills through interactive teaching sessions including team based learning, problem solving classes, patient presentations, clinical placements and dispensary days.

In the Foundation year, you will not only focus on the fundamental skills in mathematics, biology and chemistry but undertake a bespoke Pharmacy skills module. You will explore teaching methods utilised throughout the MPharm and learn some of the underlying principles of medicinal chemistry, pharmaceutical formulation and pharmacy practice.

You will benefit from our inter professional learning opportunities studying alongside students from other medical and healthcare professions, just as you will in your career. Together these study approaches will prepare you to become a skilled pharmacist, a role that has excellent career prospects.

Our MPharm degree programme has a global reputation for exceptional, innovative teaching, backed by world-class research. Throughout you will be supported by our friendly staff, who are leading researchers and practitioners. You will gain practical experience in the lab and clinical settings, and cultivate professional skills from the very beginning of this course. You will benefit from extensive training that is situated in real-world practice and experiences, and start to build your own professional portfolio before you graduate.

Our course covers everything needed to become an outstanding person-centred practitioner, and includes the following topics:

  • Drug design and discovery
  • Pharmacology
  • Drug delivery
  • Disease cause, prevention and treatment
  • Medicines management, prescribing and optimisation

You will also enhance your professional skills and attributes in such areas as:

  • Communication and consultation skills
  • Experimental and analytical techniques
  • Presentations and team working
  • Problem solving and decision making
  • Professionalism and ethics
  • Reflective practice
  • Research and evaluation

As well as this exceptional training in the core requirements, you will cover a broad range of subjects integrating healthcare and science, enabling you to identify and specialise in the areas you find most interesting post graduation. You will also have opportunities to establish links with future employers, healthcare charities and patient support groups. 

Whatever your focus, your course will reflect the most up-to-date developments in pharmaceutical science and the most recent advances in clinical practice.

The course is accredited by the General Pharmaceutical Council (GPhC).

This course is intended for UK and EU students who wish to later register as a pharmacist in the UK following a 12-month period of pre-registration training after graduation. If you wish to register as a pharmacist overseas we recommend you check this course is acceptable for this purpose in that country.

Course Structure

The structure of the Foundation Year is based on a number of core modules. These modules are designed to support you to gain the fundamental knowledge and skills in Mathematics, Biology and Chemistry alongside other students in Faculty of Science. You will also develop unique knowledge in pharmacy through a bespoke Introduction to Pharmacy Skills module delivered by the School of Pharmacy staff.

Throughout your Pharmacy degree you will work with patients, develop your communication and clinical skills and learn how to maximise the benefits of every prescription. Alongside you will learn about clinical and pharmaceutical management.

Our course covers topics in an integrated way, centred around different diseases and clinical topics. Throughout your degree you will develop your skills through patient-facing experiences and placements. Some parts of your learning will be alongside other healthcare professionals, just like it would be in the workplace. 

Year 1

In the module Preparing to Become a Pharmacy Professional, you will be introduced to the different areas of pharmacy: the biology behind how drugs work (pharmacology), dosage form design (pharmaceutics), how medicines are designed and made (medicinal chemistry), and patient care and the practice of pharmacy. You will also study hypertension, the first of the clinical topics, which is one of the most commonly treated clinical symptoms. During this year you are encouraged to widen your experiences of all aspects of life by completing some volunteering. 

Year 2

In Year 2 you will build on your knowledge by studying a range of clinical areas including diabetes, asthma, infectious disease and cancer in your ‘Management of common conditions’ module. You will follow these conditions through from basic physiology to drug targets, formulation approaches and clinical application.

You will also start to develop your communication and consultation skills as well as learning about pharmacy management.  You will have the opportunities to apply what you have learnt through an extended placement in community pharmacy.

Year 3

You will further develop your research and clinical skills in the ‘Person-Centred Medicine from Bench to Bedside’ module where you will learn about immune diseases, skin disorders, diseases of the gastrointestinal tract, cardiovascular disease, mental health, neurological diseases and management of pain.

In addition to the clinical topics, you will take part in an exciting group research project where you will decide not only how to design, test and formulate a medicine, but take it to market through clinical trials and licensing.

In year 3 you will also have the opportunity to experience an extended hospital pharmacy placement with one of our partner hospital trusts in the eastern region.

Year 4

In your final year, you will bring together everything you have learned and apply it to complex patient situations in the ‘Managing complexity in patient care’ module. You will also focus on the two pharmaceutical subjects that best reflect your strengths and interests in Advanced Topics.

Under the supervision of a supportive academic, you will complete your final year project, either in the UK or abroad at one of our partner organisations.

Research in the School of Pharmacy covers a wide range of areas including fundamental frontier science for health, age-related diseases, and the development of next-generation therapeutics. You will be able to specialise in:

  • Molecular and clinical pharmacology
  • Chemical biology and medicinal chemistry
  • Pharmaceutical materials and soft matter
  • Medicines management and patient care
  • Innovations in pharmacy education

Teaching and Learning

The Foundation Year combines a variety of teaching methods, designed to help you make the most of your learning and your ability to perform the professional role of a Pharmacist.  

And, in response to Covid-19, in addition to face-to-face teaching, we have developed a mixture of asynchronous and synchronous online teaching activities in 2020-21 academic year. 

We will use asynchronous session to support in smaller groups and synchronous online teaching for larger group interactive teaching. 

The face-to-face sessions will be supervised by your lecturers and postgraduate student demonstrators, who’ll ensure the safe execution of the experiments and discuss the theory behind them. In 2020-21 these will be run based on current government guidance regarding social distancing."

Our MPharm course combines a variety of teaching methods, designed to help you make the most of your learning and your ability to perform the professional role of a pharmacist. 

We promote active learning, with a large proportion of workshops, practicals and simulations designed to help you get to grips with applying your knowledge to deliver benefits to patients and the public. 

You will work in small groups to solve problems, and in teams to help you recognise your own strengths and weaknesses, and to support your development to becoming a healthcare professional. 

We will equip you with the necessary skills and attributes you need for your pre-registration year and beyond: from production of an electronic professional portfolio to communicating with patients and professionals and optimizing medicines, everything is taught in context.

Independent study

The course is designed to give you space to reflect on the experiences to help you to maximise your potential. You’ll have opportunities to research, test and apply your knowledge in your own time, supported through tasks and activities delivered via our virtual learning environment.

Assessment

First we employ a range of authentic assessment methods based on the procedures you will use as a qualified Pharmacist, including portfolio-based assessment and communication assessments.

We carefully select our assessment methods to:

  • Optimise student learning and development
  • Develop professionalism
  • Develop clinical decision making skills
  • Prepare students for professional and scientific practice

Support for assessment is central to our ethos.  This is achieved through provision of:

  • Teaching approaches that are aligned to each assessment
  • Mock assessments and feedback for exams
  • Feedback on first drafts of course assignments
  • Drop in sessions to provide time to support students throughout the degree

Here are some examples of ways we assess you:

  • Short answer and multiple choice tests
  • Essays and laboratory reports
  • Pharmaceutical care plans
  • Communication assessments
  • Professional development portfolios
  • Oral and poster presentations
  • Scientific paper writing
  • Peer assessment

Study abroad or Placement Year

In your final year you will carry out a research project, giving you the chance to gain a greater insight into a specialist subject area. You can choose to undertake it at an English-speaking laboratory or a research group in an overseas university as a semester abroad placement. We currently have arrangements with pharmacy schools in Germany, France, Spain, Norway, Thailand and Vietnam.

After the course

After completing your MPharm degree, to register as a pharmacist with the GPhC you will complete a 12-month structured pre-registration training period and assessment.

Career prospects for Pharmacists are excellent. In some areas of the UK there is a shortage of pharmacists, presenting exciting opportunities for you in community, primary care, hospital and the pharmaceutical industry when you graduate.

Many of our graduates choose to return to UEA to complete further study with our postgraduate diploma, certificate in independent prescribing and PhD courses.

Career destinations

Examples of careers that you could enter include:

  • Hospital pharmacies
  • Community practices
  • Primary care
  • Pharmaceutical industry
  • Research

Course related costs

Prior to commencing the course you’ll need to undertake a Disclosure and Barring Service (DBS) check, which also involves a fee. And you’ll need to undergo an occupational health check and pay for any necessary vaccinations before going on placement.

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

Course Modules 2020/1

Students must study the following modules for 100 credits:

Name Code Credits

FURTHER BIOLOGY

The topics covered will give you a basic grounding in biological processes including the fundamental characteristics of living things; basic metabolic processes; an understanding of evolution and knowledge of the levels of biological organisation with some focus given to organ systems. This module also gives you the opportunity to develop key transferable skills such as lab skills, report writing, assignment preparation, researching and evaluating evidence, giving and responding to presentations.

BIO-3001B

20

FURTHER CHEMISTRY

A course in chemistry intended to take you to the level required to begin a relevant degree in the Faculty of Science. The module will help you to develop an understanding of: reactions of functional groups in organic chemistry; basic thermodynamics; spectroscopic techniques; transition metal chemistry and practical laboratory skills.

CHE-3003B

20

INTRODUCTION TO PHARMACY SKILLS

In this module you will learn the essential study skills and approaches used in pharmacy education. You'll focus on the fundamentals, helping you become a reflective practitioner with knowledge of the basic principles of pharmaceutical calculations and measurements.

PHA-3001Y

20

INTRODUCTORY BIOLOGY

The topics covered on the module will give you a basic grounding in biological processes including the fundamental characteristics of living things; basic metabolic processes; an understanding of evolution and knowledge of the levels of biological organisation with some focus given to organ systems. This module also gives you the opportunity to develop key transferable skills which may include lab skills, report writing, assignment preparation, researching and evaluating evidence, giving and responding to presentations.

BIO-3002A

20

INTRODUCTORY CHEMISTRY

A module designed for you, if you are on a Science Faculty degree with a Foundation Year or Medicine with a Foundation Year. You will receive an introduction to the structure and electronic configuration of the atom. You will learn how to predict the nature of bonding given the position of elements in the periodic table. You will be introduced to the chemistry of key groups of elements. You will become familiar with key measures such as the mole and the determination of concentrations. The module includes laboratory work. No prior knowledge of chemistry is assumed.

CHE-3004A

20

Students will select 20 credits from the following modules:

Students will be assigned to the relevant mathematics module based on their previous qualifications.

Name Code Credits

BASIC MATHEMATICS I

Taught by lectures and seminars to bring students from Maths GCSE towards A-level standard, this module covers several algebraic topics including functions, polynomials and quadratic equations. Trigonometry is approached both geometrically up to Sine and Cosine Rule and as a collection of waves and other functions. The main new topic is Differential Calculus including the Product and Chain Rules. We will also introduce Integral Calculus and apply it to areas. Students should have a strong understanding of GCSE Mathematics.

MTHB3001A

20

INTRODUCTORY MATHEMATICS FOR SCIENTISTS

This is a course in mathematics for students who have studied Maths at GCSE level gaining a grade B/C or equivalent and/or more than two years ago. The course includes some AS level material relevant to science. This module is reserved for students on the Chemistry, Biology, Pharmacy, Environmental Science or Computing Foundation Years.

MTHB3005A

20

Students must study the following modules for 120 credits:

Name Code Credits

Interprofessional Learning - Level 1

Interprofessional collaboration and working is proven to improve outcomes in health and social care. In this module you'll meet and work with others from across healthcare programmes at UEA in a 2 hour learning event. You will explore how teams can work in different scenarios where the focus is on cognitive impairment and communication difficulties across the lifespan. You'll begin to reflect on your personal and professional development, and begin to explore how you will collaborate and work with other professions to provide integrated person-centred care. In the 2 hour session you will also have the opportunity to become a Dementia Friend. You'll also have the option to complete a Reflective Workbook to guide your foundational learning on Dementia Awareness and Learning Disability Awareness. You will be assessed on this through a set of multiple choice questions.

HSCI4001Y

0

PREPARING TO BECOME A PHARMACY PROFESSIONAL

In this module you will build your scientific knowledge and begin to apply it in the context of drugs and medicines, with a focus on hypertension, using a diverse range of teaching methods. You will start to develop your clinical, communication and professional skills to support safe, compassionate patient care. By expanding your transferable skills and enhancing your employability you will begin your journey to become a highly-regarded pharmacy professional.

PHA-4010Y

120

Students must study the following modules for 120 credits:

Name Code Credits

MANAGEMENT OF COMMON CONDITIONS

You will build your scientific knowledge and skills in the context of a range of common medical conditions including cancer, asthma, diabetes and infections. You will develop your clinical and professional skills and apply your knowledge to manage these diseases and support patient care.

PHA-5010Y

120

Students must study the following modules for 120 credits:

Name Code Credits

PERSON CENTRED MEDICINE FROM BENCH TO BEDSIDE

In this module you will develop advanced, integrated knowledge in the design and development of medicines and their pharmacological actions. You will recognise the relationships between medical conditions, begin to develop clinical judgement and apply evidence-based approaches to patient care. Central to this module is the "bench to bedside" project where you will apply your experimental skills to take a drug molecule from conception to administration to patients.

PHA-6020Y

120

Students must study the following modules for 120 credits:

Name Code Credits

MANAGING COMPLEXITY IN PATIENT CARE

NEW - available in 2021/22 In this module you will apply previously acquired clinical and scientific knowledge and skills to complex situations. You will work through a range of multifaceted case studies and professional dilemmas in a variety of care environments. It will provide you with an excellent grounding to your early career as a pharmacist.

PHA-7020B

40

SPECIAL TOPICS FOR PHARMACISTS

This module will draw upon the investigative techniques developed in the Pharmaceutical Research Project and build on your knowledge and skills developed in all modules in Levels 1, 2 and 3 of the course. In this module you will study two (from a range of) pharmaceutically-related special topics in depth and develop an extensive knowledge in these selected areas.

PHA-7023B

20

Important Information

The University makes every effort to ensure that the information within its course finder is accurate and up-to-date. Occasionally it can be necessary to make changes, for example to courses, facilities or fees. Examples of such reasons might include a change of law or regulatory requirements, industrial action, lack of demand, departure of key personnel, change in government policy, or withdrawal/reduction of funding. Changes may for example consist of variations to the content and method of delivery of programmes, courses and other services, to discontinue programmes, courses and other services and to merge or combine programmes or courses. The University will endeavour to keep such changes to a minimum, informing students and will also keep prospective students informed appropriately by updating our course information within our course finder.

In light of the current situation relating to Covid-19, we are in the process of reviewing all courses for 2020 entry with adjustments to course information being made where required to ensure the safety of students and staff, and to meet government guidance.

Further Reading

  • Hear from our Graduate

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  • Pharmacy Summer School

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  • Hear from our students

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  • OPENING IN SUMMER 2019

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  • Ask a Student

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  • UEA Award

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  • What is Pharmacy?

    Watch our Pharmacy animation to find out more.

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  • Frequently Asked Questions

    Do you know the difference between Pharmacy and Pharmacology? Take a look at our FAQ's.

    Read it Frequently Asked Questions

Entry Requirements

  • A Level CCC.
  • International Baccalaureate 28 points.
  • Scottish Highers BBCCC.
  • Scottish Advanced Highers DDD.
  • Irish Leaving Certificate 6 subjects at H4.
  • Access Course Pass the Access to HE Diploma with 45 credits at Level 3.
  • BTEC MMM.
  • European Baccalaureate 60% overall.

Entry Requirement

General Studies and Critical Thinking are not accepted.

We welcome applications from students with non-traditional academic backgrounds.  If you have been out of study for the last three years and you do not have the entry grades for our three year degree, we will consider your educational and employment history, along with your personal statement and reference to gain a holistic view of your suitability for the course. You will still need to meet our GCSE English Language and Mathematics requirements. All applicants for this course are interviewed.

If you are currently studying your level 3 qualifications, we may be able to give you a reduced grade offer based on these circumstances:

• You live in an area with low progression to higher education (we use Polar 4, quintile 1 & 2 data)

• You will be 21 years of age or over at the start of the course
• You have been in care or you are a young full time carer
• You are studying at a school which our Outreach Team are working closely with

 

Students for whom English is a Foreign language

Applications from students whose first language is not English are welcome. We require evidence of proficiency in English (including writing, speaking, listening and reading): 

  • IELTS: 6.5 overall (minimum 5.5 in all components) 

We also accept a number of other English language tests. Please click here to see our full list

Interviews

Applicants submitting UCAS applications that include a good personal statement and academic reference as well as a sufficient academic background will be asked to attend the University on one of our Applicant Days.  

As part of our selection process on the Applicant Day there will be three different activities: an interview, a demonstration and a group exercise. You don’t need to prepare or bring anything with you, we will give you all the information you need on the day.  These activities take about an hour in total.

The selection process is designed to help us choose students with the appropriate skills and attitudes to become excellent pharmacists and pharmaceutical scientists.  

If an applicant is located outside the UK, we will arrange a structured competency based one-to-one telephone interview.  This will be held with a member of academic staff from the School of Pharmacy.  We will be in touch prior to the interview to arrange a suitable time.

Gap Year

We welcome applications from students who have already taken or intend to take a gap year.  We believe that a year between school and university can be of substantial benefit. You are advised to indicate your reason for wishing to defer entry on your UCAS application. 

Intakes

The annual intake is in September each year.

Disclosure and Barring Service (DBS) and Occupational Health Check

During your first semester, we ask that you apply for a DBS (Disclosure and Barring Service) check. In addition to your DBS check, if you have lived outside of the UK for a continuous period of 4 months or more within the last five years, you will also be required to complete and submit a police check, (from your home country if this is not the UK) or a Certificate of Good Conduct. A template for this is provided by the Student Disclosure Service when they begin your DBS check.

You will also be required as are all UK pharmacy students to sign up to a national "Code of Conduct for Pharmacy Students". You may view this document at:

http://www.pharmacyregulation.org/education/pharmacist/student-code-conduct

In addition to reviewing the "Student Fitness to Practice Policy and Procedures" which are developed to address any concerns about a student's fitness to practice, including issues relating to conduct and health in relation to patient safety and professional standards.

PLEASE NOTE: Non-completion of the DBS or Occupational health checks or an adverse DBS outcome may result in withdrawal from the programme.

Alternative Qualifications

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. 

GCSE Offer

You are required to have Mathematics and English Language at a minimum of Grade C or Grade 4 or above at GCSE.

Course Open To

This course is open to UK applicants only. Foundation courses for international applicants are run by our partners at INTO.
  • A Level CCC. Science A-Levels must include a pass in the practical element.
  • International Baccalaureate 28 points.
  • Scottish Highers BBCCC.
  • Scottish Advanced Highers DDD.
  • Irish Leaving Certificate 6 subjects at H4.
  • Access Course Pass the Access to HE Diploma with 45 credits at Level 3.
  • BTEC MMM.
  • European Baccalaureate 60% overall.

Entry Requirement

General Studies and Critical Thinking are not accepted.

We welcome applications from students with non-traditional academic backgrounds.  If you have been out of study for the last three years and you do not have the entry grades for our three year degree, we will consider your educational and employment history, along with your personal statement and reference to gain a holistic view of your suitability for the course. You will still need to meet our GCSE English Language and Mathematics requirements. All applicants for this course are interviewed.

If you are currently studying your level 3 qualifications, we may be able to give you a reduced grade offer based on these circumstances:

• You live in an area with low progression to higher education (we use Polar 4, quintile 1 & 2 data)

• You will be 21 years of age or over at the start of the course
• You have been in care or you are a young full time carer
• You are studying at a school which our Outreach Team are working closely with

Interviews

Applicants submitting UCAS applications that include a good personal statement and academic reference as well as a sufficient academic background will be asked to attend the University on one of our Applicant Days.  

As part of our selection process on the Applicant Day there will be three different activities: an interview, a demonstration and a group exercise. You don’t need to prepare or bring anything with you, we will give you all the information you need on the day.  These activities take about an hour in total.

The selection process is designed to help us choose students with the appropriate skills and attitudes to become excellent pharmacists and pharmaceutical scientists.  

If an applicant is located outside the UK, we will arrange a structured competency based one-to-one telephone interview.  This will be held with a member of academic staff from the School of Pharmacy.  We will be in touch prior to the interview to arrange a suitable time.

Gap Year

We welcome applications from students who have already taken or intend to take a gap year.  We believe that a year between school and university can be of substantial benefit. You are advised to indicate your reason for wishing to defer entry on your UCAS application.

Intakes

The annual intake is in September each year.

Disclosure and Barring Service (DBS) and Occupational Health Check

During your first semester, we ask that you apply for a DBS (Disclosure and Barring Service) check. In addition to your DBS check, if you have lived outside of the UK for a continuous period of 4 months or more within the last five years, you will also be required to complete and submit a police check, (from your home country if this is not the UK) or a Certificate of Good Conduct. A template for this is provided by the Student Disclosure Service when they begin your DBS check.

You will also be required as are all UK pharmacy students to sign up to a national "Code of Conduct for Pharmacy Students". You may view this document at:

http://www.pharmacyregulation.org/education/pharmacist/student-code-conduct

In addition to reviewing the "Student Fitness to Practice Policy and Procedures" which are developed to address any concerns about a student's fitness to practice, including issues relating to conduct and health in relation to patient safety and professional standards.

PLEASE NOTE: Non-completion of the DBS or Occupational health checks or an adverse DBS outcome may result in withdrawal from the programme.

Alternative Qualifications

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.

GCSE Offer

You are required to have Mathematics and English Language at a minimum of Grade C or Grade 4 or above at GCSE.

Course Open To

This course is open to UK applicants only. Foundation courses for international applicants are run by our partners at INTO.

Fees and Funding

Undergraduate University Fees and Financial Support

Tuition Fees

Information on tuition fees can be found here: 

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 application 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 is sent to UCAS so that they can process it and send it to your chosen universities and colleges. 

The Institution code for the University of East Anglia is 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.

    Admissions enquiries:
    admissions@uea.ac.uk or
    telephone +44 (0)1603 591515