BSc single honours Physical Education and Sport & Exercise Science with Foundation Year 2020/21

Year of entry

A number of our degrees are also offered with an additional foundation year (Year 0). Whether you are a school-leaver or someone considering returning to study but don’t have the entry requirements for your chosen subject, a foundation year course may be just what you’re looking for.

A foundation year is the first year of a four year programme which:

  • provides an introduction not only to study at University but also to your chosen subject
  • offers you a highly supportive environment where you can develop the self-confidence, knowledge, skills and understanding for further study.

Following the Foundation Year you will go on to explore areas including:

  • physiology
  • biomechanics
  • psychology
  • sociology
  • physical education
  • sport and exercise science.

The design and structure of the course enables you to take a flexible and broad approach to your career path. This is achieved by choosing modules that either have a focus on a particular career (e.g. teaching) or you can develop the knowledge and skills applicable for a wider range of careers.

90% of our Physical Education and Sport & Exercise Science students were satisfied with their learning opportunities. 
National Student Survey 2018 

95% of our most recent Physical Education and Sport & Exercise Science students were in jobs or further study 6 months after finishing their course. 
Destinations of Leavers from Higher Education Survey 2016/17

This multidisciplinary course critically examines the wider context of physical education at all ages and enables you to follow a pathway through the sport science disciplines of physiology, psychology, biomechanics and sociology. It is structured in such a way to allow for the focused study of key disciplines as well as the synthesis of physical education, sport and exercise science, theory and practice.

Work experience

The Year 3 Professional Experience in PE and Sport module enables you to engage with work experience in a setting of your choice, related to your expected career path. Typically you would be encouraged to take up a minimum of 20 hours of paid or unpaid work and to reflect on this experience from the point of applying for this work experience, induction, the challenges and key areas of skills, knowledge and competencies that apply to the job.

Learning in Alternative Environments Module

You may have the opportunity to attend outdoor education centres. There is no additional cost for these activities.

Modules including PE in Educational Contexts and Inclusive Pedagogy may offer the chance of educational experiences in a range of settings including primary, secondary and special schools.

This course can also be studied over four years with an initial foundation year (Year 0) for those without the formal entry qualifications. It is designed to provide you with the grounding you need to progress on to this degree.

This course is one of only a few in the country which offers the combination of Physical Education and Sport and Exercise Science as single honours.

Year 0

You will take 5 core modules plus one optional module. Optional modules will be offered subject to cohort size and you may choose to take a module which relates to your overall degree choice.

Optional module choices are made in the second semester and become the last module taken.

However, you are not locked into the choice of overall course but may choose to change pathways at the end of the Foundation Year (Year 0). Alternatively, you may choose to take a Certificate of Completion and apply to another degree course, subject to entry criteria.

Core modules

  • introduction to education
  • applied literacy, numeracy and science skills for education
  • communication and academic skills for higher education
  • personal and career development
  • introduction to human development through the lifespan

Year 1

The core modules you will study are:

Learning Through Practical Activity (20 credits)

The module aims to enable students to develop their knowledge and understanding of how learning occurs practical activities. The focus will be on student’s observation, analysis and performance in a range of settings, including individual and team activities. Students will develop an understanding of physical development and its impact on learning. The module will provide a core practical experience that can be used by the participants to explore concepts and themes from across their field of study in physical education and sport and exercise science.

Orientation to Higher Education and Research (20 credits)

This module aims to provide an orientation into Higher Education and to introduce students to research within the context of Physical Education and Sport and Exercise Science. Students will learn to develop study skills, independence, and time management skills, as well as developing an awareness of university structures and support.  Students will be encouraged to debate, discuss and analyse, to build on their pre-existing study skills.  They will explore the process of and the importance of research and allows students to engage with information, to help them develop an analytical approach to their studies.

Level 5

Exploring Research (20 credits)

The module aims to provide students with knowledge to equip them to design reasoned hypothetical research projects with or about children, young people or adults. Appropriate data collection and data analysis methods will be introduced in addition to methodological constructs and concepts and ethical considerations within research.  Students will also formulate research questions and hypotheses where appropriate, and recognise particular methodological issues such as researcher reflexivity.  Additionally, this module will develop understanding of how research methods and investigative research projects can support career development.

Practical: Concepts and Applications (20 credits)

This module is the core practical experience. It aims to enable participants to develop and apply their subject knowledge and understanding to a range of practical activity areas. Students will develop a conceptual understanding of the tactical, technical and physical concepts and their application across a range of practical activity areas.

Level 6

Either Individual Study 1 (20 credits) OR Individual Study 2 (40 credits)

These 20 or 40 credit modules offer you the opportunity to undertake an in-depth study of a particular topic or issue related to either physical education and/or sport and exercise science. You will be able to build upon the knowledge, understanding and skills developed at levels 4 and 5 and further explore the use of quantitative and/or qualitative research methodologies, as appropriate.

Professional Experience in Physical Education & Sport (20 credits)

The aim of the module is to provide students with opportunities to develop key skills and knowledge gained from observing/working in industry with sector professionals and to analyse and reflect on personal and professional development requirements relating to employability enhancement. The development of career skills; such as interview technique, forming and managing relationships, and resume writing will form the basis of workshop content along with a focus on the holistic development of self.

Physical Education likely optional modules:

Introduction to Pedagogy (20 credits)

In this module students will be introduced to some of the attendant discourses of pedagogy such as the potential for challenging social norms, the importance of fostering self-esteem and to make the point that pedagogy is as matter of what teachers do, the knowledge that they require and the values that underpin those actions.

Foundations of Physical Education (20 credits)

The aims of the module are to provide a theoretical foundation to learning and teaching in physical education in primary and secondary schools. The module seeks to introduce participants to key issues, values and concepts and enable them to engage with theoretical aspects of physical education. Opportunities will be provided for participants to begin to consider the purpose of, and meanings transmitted through, physical education.

Sport and Exercise Science likely optional modules:

Psychology of Sport, Exercise and Skill Acquisition (20 credits)

The aim of this module is to provide an introduction to the fundamental psychology that underpins our understanding of human behaviour and learning in sport and exercise settings. Central concepts such as personality, attributions, aggression, motivation, arousal, anxiety and stress are examined with reference to behaviour in the sport, exercise, and the physical activity setting. The nature and development of groups and the influence of group dynamics on individual behaviour are also explored, along with cognitive processes involved in skill acquisition and performance, and the relationships between exercise participation and health and well­being.

Biomechanics in Sport and Exercise (20 credits)

This module introduces you to the biomechanical basis of sport and exercise, through practical laboratory experiences underpinned by scientific theory. The module provides a foundation in the analysis of human movement, covering basic movement terminology, functional anatomy and principles of movement. The module utilises laboratory work to apply fundamental biomechanical concepts to the study of human movement in sport and exercise.

Sport and Exercise Physiology (20 credits)

The module introduces key topics in physiology, including energy systems, the process of muscle contraction and the cardio­respiratory system. Laboratory practical work provides the opportunity to explore the physiological effects of these systems during exercise. Overall students will study the anatomy and physiology of gross structures and the responses and adaptations of these structures to sport and exercise training.  This module also extensively uses our state-of-the-art laboratories to enhance learning through a practical experience.

Sport, Culture and Society (20 credits)

An understanding of sociology can be very useful in order to study and investigate sport, culture and society. Your experience will begin by exploring the historical development and management of modern sport from its folk roots. A number of social factors in sport such as gender, sexuality, race, ethnicity, and disability are then studied encouraging an understanding of the social problems and social issues associated with sport. Various theories that can help conceptualise sport and exercise as a social phenomenon are then examined in relation to globalisation, national identity, deviance, the media and the environment which help to develop a critical sociological approach to sport, physical education and leisure.

Year 2

Physical Education likely optional modules:

PE in Educational Contexts (20 credits)

This module aims to introduce participants to a range of issues which apply to learning and teaching in physical education. It aims to explore those factors which impact upon physical education thinking, provision and practice. The module provides a balance between theory and practice that enables participants to develop their understanding and ability to plan, lead and evaluate learning experiences for in a physical education context.

Inclusive Pedagogy (20 credits)

This module aims to introduce students to the issues of inclusion in education and adapted physical activity and how they apply in physical education. The module aims to combine a theoretical approach with practical engagement to challenge students to consider and experience a full range of issues related to inclusion, special education needs and adapted physical activity.

Contemporary Issues in Physical Education & School Sport (20 credits)

This module aims to introduce participants to a range of issues which apply to physical education and school sport. The module will explore dominant discourses related to social identities and consider how historical influences impact upon physical education and contemporary practice. Relevant literature and empirical research will be utilised, as well as sociological theory, in order to critically explain and analyse contemporary issues. Students will reflect on the contribution of physical education and school sport to wider society through a range of cultural, political, professional and personal lenses.

Learning in Alternative Environments (20 credits)

This module aims to introduce participants to a range of principles, which apply to learning in alternative environments away from the usual physical education setting to include outdoor and adventurous activities. The module aims to explore the role of the outdoors in learning and examine the contribution that adventure, risk and challenge make to learning and development.

Sport and Exercise Science likely optional modules:

Psychology of Sport (20 credits)

A range of factors influence the competitive sport performance of both individual athletes and teams, this module aims to explore these factors to understand, promote and enhance sport performance. Psychological phenomena currently addressed on the module include individual motivation, confidence and anxiety and such social psychological processes as group motivation and cohesion, the nature of the group environment and the components of effective leadership.

Psychology of Exercise and Health (20 credits)

This module investigates a number of the psychological factors that are associated with the adoption of and adherence to active lifestyles. Specific attention is paid to the cognitive and affective consequences of participation in exercise programmes, and the impact of these on health and wellbeing. An additional topic currently explored is the motivational effects of music in exercise settings.

Skill Acquisition (20 credits)

There are many roles within the sport sector which require well-qualified people to teach, develop and enable others to successfully execute skilled movements.  This module provides insight into some of the factors which influence the acquisition and performance of perceptual and motor skills in sport. You will develop an understanding of selected cognitive and ecological methodologies to skilled performance. These theoretical approaches to skill acquisition will be used to critique the design and organisation of current coaching practice.

Biomechanical Analysis of Movement (20 credits)

Biomechanical principles that influence physical performance are explored in this module.  Through the application of selected theoretical concepts to sport and exercise contexts you will develop your competency in the scientific techniques used to evaluate biomechanical aspects of exercise. This module currently focuses on biomechanical principles of motion (conservation of momentum, impulse­momentum relationship, work­energy relationship), covering topics such as linear and angular kinematics and kinetics, forces and impulse, loading and injury, projectile motion, and fluid dynamics. It also includes an analysis of selected sports skills, and further develops your practical laboratory experience and use of selected analysis programs.

Sport and Exercise Training (20 credits)

Selected physiological factors which influence physical performance are identified in this module, and methods used to enhance these factors are investigated in the context of both sport and exercise. The module explores the physiological determinants of fitness, investigates technology and methods to collect, analyse and interpret the data from specific fitness assessments, and considers the role and limitations of training theory.

Nutrition for Sport and Exercise (20 credits)

This module explores the interaction between nutritional factors and physiological function associated with sport and exercise performance. The module investigates current thinking on key nutritional principles, investigates methods of data analysis in this field, and explores the efficacy of common dietary practices used in sport and exercise to promote health and performance.

Identities and Lifestyles in Sport and Exercise (20 credits)

This module considers the cultural meaning and significance of sport and exercise in selected societies. Specifically, the module explores the nature and characteristics of sport and exercise related sub­cultures by focusing on selected sociological themes and issues. The module is structured around the establishment and maintenance of sport and exercise sub­cultures and students explore issues of socialisation and identity formation in relation to sport subcultures, examine sub­culture related deviancy such as violence, drug­taking and over­conformity to the ‘sports ethic’ and investigate the symbolic nature of the body in sport and exercise. Aspects of research methods in the sociology of sport and exercise sub­cultures will be studied.

Year 3

Physical Education likely optional modules:

Pedagogy for Practical Activity (20 credits)

The module is for those students who are looking towards a career in teaching physical education or sport. The module aims to enable participants to develop their knowledge and understanding of pedagogy and practice in teaching practical activities. The focus will be on how teachers arrange the learning environment and how this knowledge enables pupils to acquire intended learning outcomes. A range of pedagogical models will be explored to illustrate approaches to learning. This module builds upon the core practical modules undertaken at Level 4 and 5.

Principles of Educational Assessment (20 credits)

In current times educational assessment has to simultaneously serve the purposes of feedback, certification and accountability and this can lead to forms of dissonance that need to be considered in order for students to develop deeper understandings. Therefore in this module the intention is to enable students to be able to develop deeper understandings about the aims and purposes of educational assessment in general and then consider this this can be understood in a PE context.

Perspectives, Values & Beliefs in Physical Education (20 credits)

This module aims to extend participants thinking beyond the issues introduced in the Contemporary Issues in Physical Education module at level 5. The module will explore the range of values and beliefs about how physical education should be contemplated, taught and practiced.  Students will be presented with a range of perspectives which derive from academic thinking and dominant discourses in order to encourage critical reflection upon the varied ways in which Physical Education is understood within society and implemented within the curriculum.

Leading in PE, Physical Activity and Sport (20 credits)

The overarching aim is for students to develop their understanding of leadership and management and how this may be applied to a practical environment. This module will explore the key theoretical and practical considerations required in leading physical education, physical activity and sport.

Sport and Exercise Science Likely optional modules:

Applied Sport Psychology (20 credits)

The module offers the opportunity to undertake an in-depth study of a particular topic in the sport and exercise sciences. The module affords an opportunity to build upon knowledge, understanding and skills developed in years one and two.  You will design, carry out, analyse and write up an individual research project under the supervision of a member of the academic staff with teaching responsibilities and/or research interests in the student’s area of study.

Psychology of Sport Coaching (20 credits)

The module examines the processes and principles of coaching both adults and children in sport. You will gain significant theoretical and practical experience of different approaches to coaching practice and the application of coaching ideologies in a variety of sports. The module probes coaching research and current issues in coach behaviour, currently including such topics as the coach­athlete relationship, coaching styles, modes of communication, and motivational climates.

Applied Exercise and Health Psychology (20 credits)

This module provides you with an opportunity to investigate the processes involved in developing, delivering and evaluating a sport psychology intervention. A critical consideration of the evidence base for sport psychology alongside an understanding of the practical techniques and processes commonly used by sport psychologists will equip you with a well-rounded perspective about the perils and promise of applied sport psychology.

Applied Technique Analysis (20 credits)

This module focuses on the analysis of technique with distinct focus on the technologies used to develop sports equipment and to evaluate performance and training. Students will critically appraise selected sports skills, sports footwear, with consideration of sport specific injuries, culminating in an evaluation of a sporting performance underpinned by appropriate theory and research in biomechanics.

Sporting Extremes (20 credits)

This module will consider specific aspects of exercise physiology associated with selected sporting extremes and their potential impact upon an individual’s ability to perform strenuous physical exercise. These currently include the physiological considerations of participating in sport and exercise at extremes of age and environmental conditions, as well as some of the physiological parameters governing the limits of human training/performance capacity.

Physical Activity and Health (20 credits)

This module provides insight into the origins of physical activity and health. You will develop a critical understanding of the link between physical activity and various forms of ill-health. This currently includes cardiovascular disease, cancer, high blood pressure, lung disease, obesity, diabetes and renal disease. A laboratory practical series will prepare you to conduct a cardiopulmonary exercise test, assess coronary heart disease risk profile and provide appropriate physical activity/exercise prescription.

Nutritional Strategies for Sport & Exercise (20 credits)

The module will explore nutritional strategies associated with enhancing health, exercise and sports performance.  The module will investigate established and contemporary strategies based around broad themes of body weight loss and weight gain, altering substrate use during sport and exercise and the nutritional challenges faced by specific clients.  There will be focus on pre/during/post exercise nutritional strategies and the class will consider practices that are (and are not) supported by a volume of scientific literature.

Re­thinking Sport, Health and Body Cultures (20 credits)

This module requires you to think critically about the social construction of the body and identity amongst dominant cultures in sport, physical education and leisure. Consideration is first given to the historical underpinnings that inform how we conceptualise the body in contemporary society. Subsequently, attention centres on how the body may be theorised and the pressures of having the ‘perfect’ body amongst discourses that promote the anti­fat ethic and the moralisation of health and wellness. In doing so, the oppression and inequalities present in embodying a range of identities in sport, physical education and leisure are explored including gendered bodies, sexual bodies, disabled bodies and ‘cyborg’ bodies.

The Physical Education and Sport and Exercise Science degree opens up both primary and secondary routes into teaching, through PGCE or Schools Direct, and prepares you for further postgraduate study at all levels through to PhD. You may wish to continue your studies on the  MA  Physical Education and Physical Activity by Research.

It also prepares you for roles in sport, physical activity, health and fitness and the leisure industry. In addition it provides an excellent foundation for careers in the public sector, including the medical professions (cardiac rehabilitation, physiotherapy and health promotion), whilst both the armed and police forces look favourably upon our graduates.


Tuition Fees for 2020/21 have not yet been finalised. Course webpages will be updated with Tuition Fee information once these have been agreed.

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

Travel and Accommodation costs for Placements Where a student has chosen a module which requires them to attend an education or work place setting
DBS / Health Checks An enhanced DBS check is required at the start of the programme
Travel to other sites Students may need to travel to specialist sports facilities such as swimming pools
Clothing / Kit Corporate (badged by programme) sports kit purchase is optional. Price list by garment is sent to students via online induction web page normally in July prior to the start of their course

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 a combination of real and virtual lectures, seminars, practical sessions, labs, workshops and tutorials. You will typically have around 10-14 contact hours per week. Your actual contact hours depend on the option modules you select.

Seminars and tutorials in smaller groups will enable you to discuss and develop your understanding of topics covered in lectures and other sessions. In addition, you will meet with your personal academic tutor on a regular basis.

In Physical Education sessions, you will have access to a range of indoor and outdoor facilities including two sports centres, Astroturf’s and dance studio. In Sport and Exercise Science, you will be able to use state of the art laboratories housing ‘gold standard’ equipment; including altitude chamber, brain imaging equipment (EEG), reaction timers, cardiac screening equipment and 3D imaging.

There are many opportunities within the programme to focus study on areas of interest that are aligned with your career ambition.  Some modules facilitate working with primary, secondary and special schools and in year 3 all students will take the Professional Experience in PE and Sport module which includes 20 hours of work-related experience in an area of interest. There are also opportunities to engage in paid and voluntary activities aligned to the University consultancy unit ‘SportsLab’ that provides scientific services for sports people.  Staff are nationally and internationally recognised for their research, and you will have the opportunity to conduct a final year study (dissertation) which will based on a topic area of your choice utilising support from the academic, technical and professional services staff.

All programmes are informed by the University’s Learning and Teaching Strategy 2015-2020.

Independent learning

When not attending lectures, seminars, workshops or other timetabled sessions, you will continue learning through self-study.  Typically, this involves reading journal articles and books, undertaking research in the library, planning practical activities and preparing for workshops, seminars, coursework and examinations.

Each module tutor will direct you toward specific readings and/or activities to complete before and/or after class to support your learning and development. Your allocated personal academic tutor will help you review your performance, and support your independent learning.

During the final year of study the, individual study (dissertation), will be an independent research programme where you will work under the supervision of a member of the academic staff who you will meet regularly.

Overall workload

Your overall workload typically consists of 10-14 teaching hours per week. You will undertake 15-20 hours of independent learning and assessment related activity per module.  During each semester you will normally study three modules, so each module will have a 10-12 hour commitment per week.

Academic input

The programme team consists of highly qualified academics, supported by a specialist professional services and highly skilled technical team. They have a range of expertise and experience across the breadth of disciplines in Physical Education and Sport and Exercise Science.

The majority of staff hold teaching and academic qualifications (i.e. Doctorate or Masters), with a small number of staff working towards achieving this standard. Staff are research-active, and many are at the forefront of their research fields in the UK and beyond, and have substantial experience in delivering research led and research informed teaching.

The programme has a vibrant postgraduate cohort, and these students sometimes assist in teaching some module content in their areas of expertise, and assist with peer learning. However, the vast majority of delivery is undertaken by an experienced academic team.

Surprising terms

You will need to attain a pass of at least 55% in the year 2 Exploring Research module or an overall average of 55% across all modules to be eligible to select the Individual Study 2 module in year 3.

The course frequently provides you with opportunities to test your understanding of subject disciplines informally before you complete the formal assessments that count towards your final mark. Many modules contain practice or 'formative' assessments or similar submissions for which you receive feedback from your tutor. Formative or practice assessments and submissions are developmental and any grades you receive for them do not count towards your module mark.

The formal or 'summative' assessments on each module are planned to take account of two inter­dependent aspects - the acquisition of relevant theory / principles, and the development of both academic and practical skills.

Assessment methods include a range of coursework assessments such as essays, reports, portfolios, presentations (oral and practical), individual study (dissertation) and written examinations. The grades from formal assessments count towards your module mark.

Depending on your module choices you may also be assessed through a range of methods, including individual and group presentations, problem based learning tasks, portfolio, case studies, essays, scientific reports and examinations. These are planned to take account of two interdependent aspects:

  • The acquisition of relevant theory and principles
  • The development of both academic and practical skills

Assessment procedures will build on your newly acquired knowledge and skills as well as the process of developing skills and your ability to apply your knowlege and skills in the world of work. 

Percentage of the course assessed by coursework

The percentage of assessment by examination and assessment by coursework will depend on the optional modules that you choose. The approximate percentage of the course assessed by coursework is 75% coursework, 10% written exams and 15% practical exams.


You will receive feedback on all your practical and formal assessments. Feedback is intended to help you learn and you are encouraged to discuss it with your module tutor. We aim to provide you with feedback within 15 working days of hand-in.  The quality and quantity of our feedback is often highlighted as exceptional by external examiners who annually review our academic practices.

You will have access to two sports centres including a dance and fitness studio and outdoor spaces such as Astroturfs, tennis courts and sports pitches.

In addition, the Sport Science laboratories are available to measure and assess sport and exercise performance and understand coaching behaviour. You will also have the opportunity to work within our consultancy unit SportsLab, through which we work with professional athletes, conducting performance related tests and use our expertise to help athletes boost their performance either as an individual or a team.

There are a number of informal relationships with providers in the physical education and sport sectors aligned to the continued development of our teaching programme including Kent Sport, Kent School Games and coaching companies some who are happy to support paid and unpaid work experience for students. In addition we are currently one of 12 Universities working with the Chartered Institute for the Management of Sport and Physical Activity (CIMSPA) to develop professional standards in the sector which are aligned with Higher Education qualifications.

We also have links with:

  • British Association of Sport and Exercise Sciences (BASES) – selected accredited staff;
  • British Psychological Society (BPS) – selected accredited staff;
  • Health and Care Professions Council (HCPC) registered – selected staff;
  • Higher Education Academy (HEA) – accredited staff.  

“I love the fact that on this course one day you’re on placement through a physical education module, and the next day you’re in the science lab looking at a participant’s VO2max as part of a Sport Science module.”

Joshua, Physical Education and Sport & Exercise Science student


Full-time study

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Full-time study

Need some help?


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

Tel: +44 (0)1227 928000
Tel:+44 (0)1227 928000  (0)1227 928000


Contact our International Team


Fact file

UCAS course code

  • C611 Physical Education and Sport & Exercise Science with Foundation Year

UCAS institution code

  • C10


  • 4 years full-time including a Foundation Year


  • September 2020

Entry requirements

  • One AS Level pass or a pass in a Level 3 vocational study programme e.g. BTEC

    Candidates without formal qualifications will be considered following an interview and should demonstrate an interest in education.

    Candidates must be motivated to benefit from study at this level



Last edited 18/07/2019 14:45:00

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Last edited: 18/07/2019 14:45:00