Operating Department Practice

BSc single honours Operating Department Practice 2019/20

Year of entry

Applications to this course for September 2019 entry are closed. You can now apply for September 2020 entry.

Our Operating Department Practice course enables you to become a confident, capable operating department practitioner who can carry out complex activities in all areas of the hospital operating department and allied healthcare settings. You’ll be guided by staff within both the University and clinical practice who have extensive experience in this field of practice and in inter-professional education, which is key to the teamwork needed within hospitals and the operating department environment.

You will explore areas including:

  • human biology and health
  • advancing anaesthetic practice
  • advancing surgical practice
  • advancing post-anaesthetic care
  • the role of Surgical First Assistant (SFA)
  • leadership and management
  • seriously ill and highly dependent patient management

The BSc (Hons) Operating Department Practice (ODP) degree will provide you with the opportunity to gain Surgical First Assistant competencies in addition to the knowledge and clinical skills for ODP within the course. You are supported in your learning with regards to the assessment, planning and delivery of individualised care from admission through to the immediate postoperative PACU (Post Anaesthesia Care Unit).

The demands placed on Operating Department Practitioners (ODPs) mean you will learn to take responsibility for managing all aspects of patient care within the operating department. The course prepares you with the knowledge and understanding to work in a wide range of clinical situations supporting patients as they prepare for, undergo and recover from routine and emergency surgical and anaesthetic procedures. No two patients are the same, no two operations are the same variety and the unexpected are at the heart of operating department practice.

Why Choose ODP at Canterbury Christ Church University?

  • We developed and had approved by the Health and Care Professions Council (HCPC) the first BSc (Hons) Operating Department Practice degree in the UK.
  • The country's first students to graduate with a degree in Operating Department Practice (ODP).
  • Specialist provider for ODP education for over 23 years.
  • Dedicated team of experience and specialised staff.
  • A culture of student support and wellbeing

This course is suitable if you would like to gain a sound knowledge and understanding of operating department practice and become eligible to apply for registration as an Operating Department Practitioner with the Health and Care Professions Council. As an Operating Department Practitioner you will be able to carry out complex activities in all areas of the hospital operating department and allied healthcare settings. In addition to gaining the appropriate knowledge and experience to safely and competently assist with surgical interventions as a Surgical First Assistant (SFA).

Operating department practice education has been delivered at Canterbury Christ Church for over 23 years. We were the first university to develop a BSc (Hons) Operating Department Practice degree in the UK and be approved by the Health and Care Professions Council. You will be taught by a dedicated and experienced teaching team and will learn in a supportive student friendly environment.

To ensure you experience the most current and relevant education, the course has been designed to reflect the rapidly evolving dimensions of the health and social care sector and the needs of the individual perioperative patient.

Your studies will focus on operating department practice interlinked with learning with and from others to prepare you for your future working environments. Studying operating department practice means you will gain academic knowledge and practical skills to equip you to support the perioperative stage of surgical intervention: pre, during and post operation. You could be preparing equipment for a routine procedure, responding to an emergency, helping to calm and reassure patients. Variety and stamina are a big part of the profession and we aim to prepare you for this by teaching, guiding and supporting you throughout your studies on the course.

In addition to studying at university, you will undertake clinical placements within hospital operating departments and other healthcare areas to help you understand the patient's journey and the work of others involved in the patients care. This is undertaken alongside qualified practitioners, enabling you to develop your knowledge and skills under direct supervision and helping you become familiar with the regulations for standards of practice and accountability within the ODP profession.

This course allows you to be eligible to apply for registration with the Health and Care Professions Council upon successful completion of the course.

We continually review and where appropriate, revise the range of modules on offer to reflect changes in clinical knowledge and practice, therefore the subjects taught ensuring you gain the best experience both within university and placement. We will inform  you of any changes to the course structure before enrolment.

Year 1

Year 1 aims to cover the foundations of clinical skills and knowledge for effective studying including communications skills. Key themes include: healthcare and professional regulation, safeguarding, introduction to principles of perioperative care, introduction to fundamental surgical skills, human biology and health. There are practice placements during this year.

Foundations of Academic Skills (20 credits)

The aim of this first year module is to enable students to gain foundation-level skills for effective study throughout the course by using a range of academic, professional and interpersonal skills while gaining awareness of evidence bases related to perioperative care. The module extends the induction process and familiarises you with requirements for university study in Health and Wellbeing via learning activities and engagement with university services, including supporting ‘international students and non-native English speakers’ (Higher Education Academy, 2014). This module provides the base for further development in years 2 and 3. You will be assessed by an essay and PDP workbook.

Foundations of Clinical Practice Skills (20 credits)

The aim of this module is to enable   you to begin to appreciate the theoretical concepts underlying professional operating department practice. In addition to the ability to organise, assemble and position equipment to meet the requirements of the operating list. As a result, the module will enable  you to commence the development of the essential core clinical practice skills, underpinning knowledge and understanding through engagement with learning activities undertaken within both the University settings and clinical practice setting in the operating departments where you will be placed. This module is examined by an Objective Structured Clinical Examination (OSCE).

Foundations of Reflective Practice (20 credits)

The aim of this module is to introduce you to professionalism and reflective practice and for you to appreciate reflection both as a student development tool and as a professional, career-long activity. You will be aware of the responsibilities of a professional to practice safely, ethically with integrity and aware of their digital footprint. You will begin to focus on the patient experience throughout their perioperative journey acknowledging the service user voice during this process in order to reflect on patients’ emotional needs while accumulating knowledge of their physical needs in your first year of the course. You will be assessed by the use of a reflective essay for this module.

Foundations of Human Biology (20 credits)

The aim of the module is to introduce students to the normal structure and function of the human body, in order to help them understand how principles of the human biology relate to normal activities of living.

Foundations of Anaesthetic Practice (20 credits)

The aim of this module is to introduce you to the anaesthetic setting and your role in assisting and supporting the anaesthetist. The basic principles of perioperative anaesthetic care and associated subject content will be identified including relevant equipment, underpinning pharmacology, anaesthesia techniques as well as the assessment, planning and implementation of patient care. The method of assessment for this module is a 2 hour examination.

Foundations of Surgical Practice (20 credits)

The module will provide you with a broad introduction to the fundamental surgical skills, principles and theoretical knowledge necessary for working within the sterile field. In addition to learning about the management of patients undergoing surgical intervention and individualised patient care; you will gain an understanding of the principles of asepsis, infection control and the importance of maintaining homeostasis. The aim of this module is to introduce you to your role and responsibilities as a scrub practitioner. You will be assessed for this module by a written essay.

Year 2

Year 2 aims to cover the development of more complex topics: professional development, advancing anaesthetic practice, pathophysiology for operating department practice, advancing surgical practice and immediate postoperative care. During this year practice placements aim to extend your capacity in applying theory to practice and extend your clinical practice competence. Similar to the first year, the nature of clinical placements means the taught component relating to anaesthetic, surgery and post anaesthetics will be delivered across both semester one and two. The assessment work load will also be divided, with three module assessments in semester one and three in semester two.

Developing Academic Skills (20 credits)

The aim of this module is to provide you with a framework to find, assess and evaluate sources of evidence used in the perioperative practice setting. This module builds on the foundations of Academic Skills that was undertaken in year 1 and will continue the development of Graduate Skills for future academic development. The assessment for this module is by a written essay.

Developing Clinical Practice Skills (20 credits)

The aim of this module is to further develop your knowledge, understanding and necessary professional clinical skills related to perioperative practice. The module will build upon the elementary concepts of anaesthetic, and surgical clinical practice introduced within the “Foundations of Clinical Practice Skills module at level 4”. In addition, you will be introduced to the clinical practice skill required to support the Post-anaesthetic patient. The module will further develop the underpinning knowledge necessary for operating department practice. This module is examined by an Objective Structured Clinical Examination (OSCE).

Developing Reflective Practice (20 credits)

The aims of this module are to build on the foundation reflective skills gained in year 1 so fostering a positive attitude to reflection and self-questioning with realisation of the impact of reflection on you learning and professional practice. You should be able to integrate reflection into your everyday practice improving patient experience and outcomes beginning to interpret and question established processes both within University and clinical practice. The assessment for this module will be undertake via a reflective essay.

Developing Anaesthetic Practice (20 credits)

The aim of this module is to develop further your skills, competencies and knowledge in assisting the anaesthetist. The module will build upon the basic concepts of anaesthetic practice introduced in year 1 and further develop your ability to become safe, efficient and capable practitioners. You will be introduced to basic electrocardiograph interpretation and the use of 12 lead ECG for diagnostic purposes. Social and cognitive skills identified as ‘non-technical’ skills will be introduced to aid the development of professional practice skills. This module is assessed via 20 minute oral presentation.

Developing Surgical Practice (20 credits)

The aim of this module is to develop further your skills, competencies and knowledge in assisting the surgeon as a novice Surgical First Assistant (SFA). The module will build upon the basic concepts of surgical practice introduced in year 1 and continue to develop your ability to become safe, efficient and capable surgical practitioners. Your knowledge for this module will be assessed through a written essay.

Post-Anaesthetic Surgical Care (20 credits)

The module aims to equip  you with the theory supporting and rationalising safe, effective care of adult patients recovering from elective surgery, introducing post-operative care principles and embracing HCPC (2014) Standards of Proficiency relevant to post-anaesthetic and surgical care in practice. The module aims to establish foundations for seriously ill and highly dependent patients in year three and introduces you to your first autonomous role in theatre. You will be assessed for this module by the use of a patient case study.

Year 3

Year 3 aims to enhance and support your development as a safe, effective and competent operating department practitioner. Topics include: development and enhancement of professional practice, surgical first assistant, immediate post-operative care, caring for seriously ill patients, leadership and management. Preparation for the workplace and enhancing your reflective practice form part of your placement learning for the final year of the course. As with the first and second years of the course the taught contact will be delivered across the two semesters, and the assessment work load will also divided across the semesters. 

Enhanced Academic Skills – 20 credits

This module aims to showcase your ability to undertake an extended piece of systematic, reflective, critical enquiry into an aspect of perioperative practice of your choosing. This module is focussed on a topic of particular interest to  you and  you will work under the guidance of an academic supervisor, with extra support provided through seminars and lectures. The module continues to build on the ‘Foundations of Academic Skills undertaken in year 1 and ‘Developing Academic Skills’ undertaken in year 2 to continue the development of Graduate Skills. This module will encourage you to manage your time effectively, organise their ideas and extend and compliment content from previous modules. The assessment for this module is a critical enquiry based extended written essay.

Enhanced Clinical Practice Skills – 20 credits

The aim of this module is the integration of enhanced knowledge and a wider understanding of the clinical skills required when managing the perioperative patient within context of anaesthetic, surgical and post-anaesthetic care for specific patient groups. It will enable you to increase your understanding of the complexity of issues and concepts which underpin and influence your practice within the perioperative environment. This module is examined by an Objective Structured Clinical Examination (OSCE).

Enhanced Reflective Practice – 20 credits

This module continues to enhance your personal and professional development and the need for lifelong-learning capabilities with a view to becoming an adaptive, professional practitioner equipped to communicate and collaborate with varied service users and inter-professional multi-disciplinary teams on completing the programme. The aim is for you to critically reflect on your practice extending both the physical and academic boundaries of years 1 and 2 reflective modules to include an area outside traditional theatre roles and more complex patient populations via deeper, structured reflection with recognition of the autonomous aspects of Operating Department Practice within an inter-professional, sustainable organisation. The module will prepare you for the qualified ODP role progressing toward leadership and management of perioperative teams in clinical practice.

The assessment for this module will be undertaken via a reflective essay.

Enhanced Anaesthetic Practice – 20 credits

This module will build upon the year 2 Developing anaesthetic skills module with a focus on complex care and critically ill patient management. Leadership and management capabilities will be developed to enable you to provide leadership when required. Social and cognitive skills identified as ‘non-technical’ skills will be further developed to promote your ability to become adept at team leadership, to be situationally aware and to develop confidence in the management or resolution of conflict. The assessment for this module will be a case study.

Enhanced Surgical Practice – 20 credits

The aim of this module is to build upon the year 2 Enhanced surgical skills module focusing on specific competencies and knowledge to enable you to develop confidence in assisting the surgeon as a competent SFA. Social and cognitive skills identified as ‘non-technical’ skills will be further developed to promote your ability to become adept at team working, to be situationally aware, to maintain standards of good practice and to problem solve appropriately. You will be assessed for this module by a written essay.

Seriously Ill and Highly Dependent Patient Management – 20 credits

The module aims to foster deeper understanding of complex and vulnerable patients including adults, obstetric patients and children and incorporates interprofessional learning in surgical and in other critical care areas according to HCPC (2014) standards of Proficiency for Operating Department Practitioners. This module develops the autonomous practice introduced in year 2 extending beyond theatre boundaries and embracing interprofessional collaboration within acute and critical care environs aiming to inform confident, capable practitioners who will meet the changing needs of the populations and employers you work with. You will be assessed on your knowledge for this module via a 2 hour examination.

Within the course all modules are compulsory and are core to your overall studies. Therefore for this reason all theory/academic components of every module must be passed and all practice placement competences must be passed in order to progress to the next year and  level of study. 

Newly qualified operating department practitioners typically start their careers on a band 5 (NHS) before progressing to higher bands following  professional development and experience over a period of time.

A number of our students have gone on to roles in major teaching hospitals in London. Others have gained employment locally with the NHS and the private/independent sector, while others are working further afield.

With experience, additional education and training, you could go on to any number of roles in the UK and abroad. These may include: non medically qualified anaesthetist (physician’s assistant anaesthesia), physicians associate, surgical care practitioner, resuscitation training officer, transplant teams, Accident and Emergency, Intensive Therapy Units – (ITU), management; education.

Find out more about careers in Operating Department Practice

Read about a day in the life of an Operating Department Practitioner


The 2019/20 annual tuition fees for this course are:

  UK / EU Overseas
Full-time £9,250 £11,900

Tuition fees for all courses are payable on an annual basis, except where stated.

Please read the 2019/20 Tuition Fee Statement for further information regarding 2019/20 tuition fees and year on year fee increases.

Overseas students, please note that there is an additional fee of £1,450 per year of study for placement costs. You will also be required to fund your own travel and accommodation costs.

Additional course costs

Although we aim to minimise any additional costs to students over and above the course tuition fee, there will be some additional costs which students are expected to meet.

Costs applicable to all students

Text books Own purchase text books
Travel to other sites Where travel to other sites is required, this will be payable by the student
Library Fees and Fines Where students fail to return loaned items within the required time they will be responsible for the cost of any Library Fees and Fines applicable
Printing & Photocopying The cost of printing and photocopying undertaken by students to support their individual learning are payable by the student
Graduation ceremonies It is free for the student to attend the ceremony itself. Guest tickets and robe hire / photography are additional costs payable by the student

Course specific costs

For 2019/20 students eligible for and in receipt of tuition fee and maintenance support from the Student Loans Company are currently entitled to claim travel and accommodation expenses incurred over and above daily travel costs to university. The costs must be related to essential practice placements. Further information and guidelines can be obtained from the NHS Business Authority.

CCCU Advantage

Our aim is to ensure that there are no hidden initial costs when commencing your Health and Wellbeing course. Any additional costs to pre-registration health and social care students should be kept to a minimum, therefore, we will be providing all our students commencing courses affected by the NHS bursary changes from September 2017 with extra funding support as part of your course fees.

The CCCU Advantage Package includes:

  • Uniforms
  • Disclosure & Barring Service check
  • Occupational Health costs, including immunisation

Visit The Funding Clinic for further information on the Government funding changes.

General principle policy

The University’s general principles policy for additional course fees are set out here

CategoryIncluded in the tuition feeAdditional cost to student
Field trips (including trips abroad and trips to museums, theatres, workshops etc) No, if the trip contributes to the course as an optional module. Yes if the trip is optional.
Travel and accommodation costs for placements  No

Travel and accommodation costs for professional placements within the Education and Health & Wellbeing Faculties.

Travel and accommodation costs for other work placements. 
Text books No Own purchase text books.
DBS / Health checks No Yes
Professional Body registration No Yes
Travel to other sites (e.g. travel to swimming pool for lessons) No Yes
Clothing / Kit Yes, where the clothing / kit is essential for Health & Safety reasons. Yes, where the clothing is kept by the student and not essential for health and safety reasons.
Learning materials Essential learning materials (excluding text books) in connection with the course. Additional materials beyond the standard provision essential for the course or where the costs are determined by the student’s area of interest and the outputs are retained by the student.
Library fees and fines No Yes
Printing and photocopying No Yes
Social events No, unless the event forms an essential part of the course. Yes, unless the event forms an essential part of the course.
Graduation ceremonies It is free for the student to attend the ceremony itself. Guest tickets and robe hire/ photography are additional costs payable by the student.


You will be taught through the use of lectures, seminars, group discussion, and reflection using experiences from clinical practice. You will be supported with tutorials as well as seminars with focussed discussion linking theory to practice, and self-directed study via and the virtual learning environment which will provide additional resources such as power point presentations, evidence based materials, web links and audio visual aids. In addition simulation of practice skills will be undertaken within the simulation site. You will typically have 50 hours contact per each module studied. Feedback on assessed module work will be given typically within 3 weeks from the date of submission.

The course is delivered at the Medway Campus, where we have a state of the art teaching facilities for healthcare professionals. These include a fully equipped simulated operating theatre and scrub room, both of which enable you to integrate theory and clinical practice learning.

The academic year runs from September until August each year and you can usually expect to be in university up to 4 days every week for most of the academic year when not within university you will be undertaking your clinical placements. Approximately 60% of your time will be spent on clinical placement, mainly within an Operating Department where you will experience a wide range of anaesthetic, surgical and post-anaesthetic interventions. In addition, you will develop a wider understanding of healthcare and the needs of patients through clinical placements in other settings such as the ward area, A&E, ITU or HDU. New placement areas are continually being sought, and used, to allow you to experience the diversity of areas in which ODPs practice.

All practice hours must be completed before being able to progress to the next year / level of study. This equates to 675 hours within the first year, 787.5 hours in the second year and 900 in the third year

By the end of the course you will have completed   2362.5 clinical practice hours and therefore met the CODP requirement of 60% of   the course in placement. Any practice hours that are missed will need to be made up at an agreed later date, this may mean an extension to your course.

The clinical placements will facilitate practice learning to support the clinical skills required to meet the module competences. Integration of theoretical and practice learning will ensure you understand the relationship between theoretical knowledge, evidence based practice and safe clinical professional practice in preparation for your transition through the course.

In year 1 of the course you will undertake 16 weeks of clinical placement within a hospital operating department. In year 2 this will be 19 weeks and 21 weeks in year 3. During your placement weeks you will be required to work a 37½ hour week which will include early and late shifts, and as you progress will also include weekends and night shifts. As this course leads to eligibility to apply for registration with the Health and Care Professions Council. You will be expected to take responsibility and ensuring that you attend all published activities during your course of studies as timetabled throughout the three years.  

At the beginning of the course,  you will be allocated a personal academic tutor who is a member of university teaching staff. They will provide regular tutorial support during the course. The same personal academic tutor may also be your link tutor when you are in clinical practice but if not they will also have a link tutor assigned to the practice learning area.

The Learning and teaching strategies will involve you as an active participant in the quality assurance and enhancement of the course. The aim of the course is to be stimulating and evidence based in its delivery therefore maximising your learning potential.

Independent learning

You will complete work-book at their own pace and will be encouraged to appraise and manage their development producing a personal development plan. Learning is encouraged via electronic packages and self-directed study is introduced with both peer and tutor feedback to foster a cohesive, interactive learning cohort equipped with interpersonal feedback skills preparing students for communication both as practitioners and in the wider environment while fostering the concept of life-long learning and managing own development. You will be introduced to models and tools for reflective practice and encouraged toward regular shared e-reflection via an electronic blog and practice supervision.

Ultimately, you will become self-directed in your studies and take responsibility for being an independent learner.

You will have experience of lectures, seminars, group work and technology-enhanced learning throughout the course.

Overall workload

All theory components of every module must be passed, all practice competences must be achieved and all placement hours must be completed in order to successfully progress to the next year and level of study. You must also sign a declaration of suitability each year to say you are of good health and good character.

Academic Input

All staff involved in the teaching of this course are registered professionals and are experienced teachers, either currently involved in research or delivering research informed teaching. Within the ODP team three of five staff have engaged with research to Masters Level.. Other roles adopted by staff include peer reviewer for national professional journals, external examiner and professional reviewers at other Universities.

The programme also utilises the experience of expert practitioners including consultant anaesthetists, Surgical Care Practitioners and surgeons as well as the expertise of other professions within the university such as nurses and paramedics.

A member of teaching staff has been awarded the Fellowship of the Association of Operating Department Practitioners for services to the profession.

In order to meet the different learning styles that you may present and to align this with the module content, a variety of assessment methods are used within the modules for each year of the course. Your understanding of theory will be assessed in a variety of ways including; objective structured clinical examination (OSCE), essays, case studies, exams, reflective pieces of study, on-line assessments, and student lead presentations.

You will be encouraged to keep a reflective log of your  experiences to demonstrate your progress and development on the course. The practice elements of modules are assessed in clinical practice by Practice Placement Mentors and other mentors with a relevant professional background. Practice elements of the modules are assessed on a pass/fail basis and are detailed in the Practice Assessment Record (PAR). You will need to pass both the theory and the practice for every module in order to pass each year and the course.

While in placement you must conform to NHS rules of appearance and conduct as set out by the placement provider/organisation.

You are required to pass all modules in each year to enable you to progress to the following year of study. All modules must be passed at a minimum of 40% within the academic component of the module. Clinical practice is graded on a pass or fail basis and must also be passed before you can progress to the following year.

During placement you will be required to attend the same shift times as your mentor i.e 37½ hours per week. This is because once you are in employment after qualifying as an ODP you will undertake the same working hours within the operating department. This ensures that you experience the full range of activity in your individual clinical placement. Shifts could include weekends, bank holidays and night duty.

Owing to the varied nature of placements, there may be a need for you to travel to and from placements mostly within Kent, Medway and also East Sussex and London, this is so you can also gain experience from some specialist operating department settings.

GCSE English Language and Mathematics, at grade C (4-9) or above, or equivalent.

A typical offer would be BBC at A2 Level or equivalent.

UCAS Points: 112

Applicants for Operating Department Practice need to demonstrate a basic understanding of the profession and explain why it is the right career choice for you.

Student recruitment is undertaken by means of a Values Based Recruitment approach which is aligned with the values and behaviours expected by the NHS Constitution.

In line with the Health and Care Professions Council Standards of Proficiency for ODP’s, if English is not your first language you will require an IELTS score of 7 with 7 in all component parts. Oversea students - must attend for interview (no skype).

You will be required to attend a university selection day, which will run in collaboration with healthcare service users and clinical placement providers. There will be activity based scenarios for part of the day followed by individual interviews where you will be interviewed jointly by a member of university staff and a representative from clinical practice.

Offers of a place can only be made after a successful interview, and are subject to satisfactory Occupational Health clearance and Enhanced Disclosure and Barring Service (DBS) check.

The course meets the requirements of the College of Operating Department Practitioners curriculum and is approved by the Health and Care Professions Council.

On completion of the course and in preparation for registration, the Programme Director must be satisfied that you meet the relevant statutory regulatory body fitness to practise criteria. You will be required to sign an annual declaration of ongoing fitness to practise at regular intervals during the course. The Faculty of Health and Wellbeing has a Fitness to Practise policy and procedures which may be instigated should you demonstrate behaviour or conduct that falls short of that expected by the University and/or statutory regulatory body. For more details, visit www.canterbury.ac.uk/policies-procedures

To be eligible to apply for registration with the Health and Care Professions Council you must demonstrate good health and good character throughout your studies and on completion. Applications for professional registration will be subject to satisfactory Enhanced Disclosure and Barring Service (DBS) checks and Occupational Health clearance.

The Simulation Suite at our Medway Campus is set up as a hospital environment with a fully equipped simulated operating theatre and scrub room to help you integrate theory and clinical practice learning. Within the Simulation Suite we have a number of patient simulators (patient mannequins) which are used extensively, and can simulate vital physiological signs and symptoms of patient conditions and illness. This enables the core skills of airway management, respiration, cardiac, circulation management and patient care to be leant in a safe and controlled environment. In addition you will be able to develop and enhance your surgical skills within the simulation suite at the Medway Campus. For more details, visit: https://www.canterbury.ac.uk/medway/simulation-suite/simulation-suite.aspx

There are also lecture theatres and a large learning resource/library which has shared access with neighbouring universities.

We work very closely with the NHS and the private and independent healthcare sector, and your practice learning will be in these settings.


Full-time study

Apply via UCAS

Need some help?

For advice on completing your application please contact the Course Enquiry Team:

Email: courses@canterbury.ac.uk
Tel:+44 (0)1227 928000


Fact file

UCAS course code

  • B991

UCAS institution code

  • C10


  • 3 years full-time


  • September 2019 (Medway)

Entry requirements

  • GCSE English Language and Mathematics, at grade C or above, or Functional Skills Level 2.

    A typical offer would be BBC at A2 Level, or equivalent

    More entry requirement details.



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Last edited: 16/09/2019 09:19:00