BSc (Hons) Child Health and Wellbeing

  • International Students Can Apply
  • Work Placement Opportunity

Overview

UCAS Code:L5L1
Course Length:3 Years Full-Time, 6 Years Part-Time
Start Dates:September 2016, September 2017
Department:Faculty of Health and Social Care
Location:Edge Hill University
  • Gain a comprehensive understanding of child health and wellbeing and the factors that influence its development;
  • Discover the holistic needs of children and families and undertake a work placement to enhance your employability in this dynamic environment;
  • Gain the knowledge and skills to become an effective practitioner within the Children’s Workforce.

This degree provides you with the knowledge to work with children in a variety of settings including health, education and social care. It prepares you to work across boundaries while leading, managing and evaluating projects that support children and meet the five key outcomes of the Every Child Matters initiative. You will be able to recognise the health, social and economic factors that impact upon individuals and make a difference to the health and wellbeing of children and young people.

A work placement will provide practical experience and enhance your employment opportunities. In addition, you will be able to prepare for Masters level study in areas including social work or postgraduate teaching programmes.

Student Profiles

  • Demi Wellington

    BSc (Hons) Child Health and Wellbeing
    I have found that the pathways we study are constantly expanding and evolving to meet the needs of the sector, which can only help in ensuring that as students we are fully prepared for our future careers when we graduate.
Faculty of Health and Social Care

Course in Depth

What will I study?

Year 1 provides the basis of the theoretical content of the course. Study skills and communication modules will enable you to identify strengths and weaknesses and prepare you for future academic, personal and professional challenges. You will be introduced to child development and how external factors, including families and communities, can impact on the positive and negative aspects of child health and wellbeing.

During Year 2 you will explore the factors that are considered in the recognition and identification of the vulnerable child/young person, as well as the legal and ethical dilemmas that present in personal and professional life. You will develop your knowledge of current public health issues and health promotion, which will introduce you to the concept of brief interventions, a valuable tool for your future employment. A research module will provide you with the building blocks required to prepare for the dissertation module in Year 3.

In Year 3 you will have the choice of a dissertation module according to your preferences. Positive behaviour support will be analysed, and you will also examine and prepare for your personal and career development. Optional modules enable you to explore topics such as child and adolescent mental health, domestic abuse, promoting sexual health and protecting children and young people at risk.

How will I study?

The course is delivered via lectures, seminars and tutorials. You will also have access to the Virtual Learning Environment (VLE) resources that are available.

During the final year of the course you will complete a minimum of 20 days placement within the children’s sector and also have the option of choosing a work-based module during Year 2. You will also be actively encouraged to gain either paid or voluntary work experience in the children’s sector throughout your degree in order to enhance your future employment opportunities.

How will I be assessed?

All modules contain opportunities for your work to be formatively assessed prior to summative assessment. Summative assessment consists of presentations, reflective essays, scenario based assignments and case studies with the possibility of seen and unseen exams and in some instances, primary research.

Who will be teaching me?

A variety of members of the Applied Health and Social Care team will be involved in the delivery of this programme. The majority are research active Senior Lecturers in the Faculty of Health and Social Care. Their areas of expertise and knowledge include nursing, health promotion, domestic abuse, nutrition, youth justice, social policy, safeguarding and behaviour support to name but a few.

A Great Study Environment

BSc (Hons) Child Health and WellbeingThe Faculty of Health and Social Care is one of the leading providers of education and training for health and social care professionals in the North West of England.

Offering some of the best facilities for health and social care students in the country, the innovative £14m Faculty of Health and Social Care building provides outstanding teaching and learning resources, including leading edge clinical skills facilities, ten teaching rooms, an 860-seat lecture theatre and a number of social learning spaces.

The faculty is home to a thriving research culture which includes a series of staff and student conference programmes, guest lectures and seminars, as well as active research groups.

Modules

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Level 4 (Year 1 of Full-Time Programme)

FDH1100 Essential Study Skills for Undergraduates (20 credits)

Essential Study Skills for Undergraduates enables you to identify your own individual learning styles. The module provides the opportunity for you to develop your IT skills, essay writing, note-taking and presentation skills in order to enhance your learning experience. Facilitation of information retrieval and introduction to the University’s virtual learning environment is also encompassed within this module.

FDH1101 Communication Skills (20 credits)

Communication Skills provides the opportunity for the development of communication skills and self-awareness. The aim is to develop key transferable skills for your future career, enhancing your ability to interact with people from all walks of life. You will develop listening skills and the ability to empathise, be congruent, give unconditional positive regard and act as an advocate for others.

FDH1103 Child and Young Person Development in the Social Context (30 credits)

Child and Young Person Development in the Social Context will further your knowledge and understanding of all aspects of typical development in children and young people. You will discover how external and internal influences can affect the ability of children and young people to reach their full potential and the key outcomes of Every Child Matters (2003).

HUG1184 Childhood Nutrition (20 credits)

Childhood Nutrition enables you to explore and identify optimum nutrition for children and young people. The module will enhance your understanding of the factors that prevent and support all children in maintaining an adequate diet. Current issues regarding the nutrition of children and young people, such as obesity and eating disorders, will also be explored.

HUG1185 Family and Community Dynamics (30 credits)

Family and Community Dynamics focuses on the diversity of family structure and dynamics and also examines the configuration and function of communities within society. You will be able to identify the importance of family dynamics and the influence that this has upon children’s outcomes within the family and wider community. The module will enhance your understanding of the positive and negative effects that the wider community can have on individual families.

Level 5 (Year 2 of Full-Time Programme)

FDH2100 Legal and Ethical Perspectives (20 credits)

Legal and Ethical Perspectives is a module designed to develop awareness of accountability and accountable practice within the legal, professional and ethical frameworks pertinent to a potential future client base. In addition, the module will encourage you to reflect upon your personal and professional abilities and boundaries and consider the importance of the multi-professional team.

HUG2213 Understanding Research (30 credits)

Understanding Research introduces you to research to develop an understanding of the research process. The module will familiarise you with the nature and variety of research methods together with the need for an evidence base to guide the decision making process. You will evaluate qualitative and quantitative methods, examining both the positive and negative aspects of both approaches, in order to determine that each approach can be seen as equally valuable and often complementary.

HUG2228 The Vulnerable Child (20 credits)

The Vulnerable Child recognises the importance of accurate and relevant assessment in identifying the strengths and needs in all children. The module will also analyse the use of the assessment process in order to identify vulnerability and utilise the knowledge and skills of the multi-professional team to ensure the safeguarding and protection of all children.

HUG2229 Public Health and Health Promotion (30 credits)

Public Health and Health Promotion analyses health promotion programmes specifically designed for children. The aim of these initiatives is to enhance the health and wellbeing of children as well as reducing any risk-taking behaviours. Subject matter will include dietary patterns, physical activity, keeping young people safe, avoiding smoking, harmful substances and recreational drugs. The ability to achieve a healthy lifestyle for children will also be a pivotal area of study within this module. Opportunities will be provided to explore the public health agenda and reflect upon current legislation, policy and the socio-political and cultural influences that may impact on the health and wellbeing of children and young people.

You will select one of the following modules:

HEA2077 Negotiated Learning Shell (20 credits)

Negotiated Learning Shell allows you to negotiate with academic staff, and the workplace if appropriate, to focus on an area of study of particular interest. This may be for the enhancement of practice or for the development of more in-depth knowledge and skills with particular significance to the workplace and/or yourself.

HUG2102 Leadership and Management in the Workplace and Society (20 credits)

Leadership and Management in the Workplace and Society provides you with theoretical frameworks that can be used to discuss and analyse processes, roles and behaviours of leaders and managers within a variety of settings and within society. You will be facilitated to develop an argument that will extend and challenge the contemporary beliefs of the terms ‘leadership’ and ‘management’. You need to understand these concepts in order to develop these skills within the very families and communities with which you are working.

HUG2124 Community Profiling (20 credits)

Community Profiling is about describing a particular community or neighbourhood in order to prepare for community action. Likely to be focused on a particular problem which the individuals are all concerned about, community profiles target the health needs of the community, allocating resources in order to improve health and wellbeing. This module aims to equip you with the necessary skills and knowledge to enable you to become confident and competent in the art of community profiling. You will be introduced to the concept and the theory behind the initiative, as well as developing your understanding of the various methods used to profile community settings. Communication, partnership, and multi-agency integrated working practices are important aspects addressed in this module.

HUG2135 The Safeguarding Agenda (20 credits)

The Safeguarding Agenda introduces you to the safeguarding agenda in the wider context, analysis how it is related to child protection development and screening. A questioning approach in appraising the literature and working through scenarios and case discussions will enhance your knowledge and understanding of how to safeguard children and young people.

HUG2136 Psychological Approaches to Health and Social Wellbeing (20 credits)

Psychological Approaches to Health and Social Wellbeing critically examines a number of key issues in the application of health psychology to health and social wellbeing. The module is structured around four broad themes: health behaviour, health promotion and disease prevention; the role of individual differences and social factors in health and illness; stress, illness and the health-care system; and health communication and intervention.

HUG2137 Applied Health Psychology in Context (20 credits)

Applied Health Psychology in Context focuses on the application of health psychology (theory, research and practice) in a variety of contexts including forensic, occupational, clinical, sport and counselling. The module will highlight key issues concerning structure, policy and practice in the application of health psychology to a range of contexts. You will evaluate the theoretical and methodological contributions made by psychological approaches to health prevention and intervention strategies in applied settings and identify and evaluate the role that health psychologists have in a range of healthcare settings.

HUG2230 The Working Environment in Children and Young People's Services (20 credits)

The Working Environment in Children and Young People’s Services encourages you to reflect upon policies and procedures within a working environment and examine how those policies are communicated and impact on the ability to work in partnership. You will also be given the opportunity to experience a work environment involving children/young people in order to enhance your employability prospects for the future.

HUG2300 An Introduction to Complementary and Alternative Therapies (20 credits)

An Introduction to Complementary and Alternative Therapies provides an opportunity to explore the various complementary and alternative therapies available for use within the promotion and management of health. A variety of complementary and alternative therapies will be discussed, including yoga, homeopathy, aromatherapy, acupuncture, chiropractice, and massage therapy.

HUG2312 Introduction to Play and Playwork (20 credits)

Introduction to Play and Playwork enables you to develop an understanding of the concept of play and the role that adults take in facilitating quality play opportunities. Play is a process that is freely chosen by the child and young person. It is personally directed by them and is intrinsically motivated. The role of the adult within play should be one of enabler and facilitator only – i.e. the person who is responsible for the play space and who provides quality opportunities and environments where children can engage in play unhindered and of their own choosing. This module will examine the concept of play, explore different types of play, and analyse the history of play and playwork to understand its evolution.

HUG2314 Exercise, Diet and Health Promotion (20 credits)

Exercise, Diet and Health Promotion provides you with the opportunity to look into the health and physical activity status of different population groups. The module will enable you to assist individuals across the lifespan in adopting physical activity, exercise and other healthy behaviours that lead to increased fitness, wellness and optimal health alongside a well-balanced diet. You will explore strategies for promoting sport and exercise participation and reflect upon the influence of physical and social environments on engagement. The aim is for you to develop the knowledge and skills to create and deliver promotional programmes that enhance awareness about healthy lifestyle behaviour, increase health-enhancing behaviours, decrease health risk behaviours and create environments to support a healthy lifestyle.

HUG2315 Nurturing Health and Wellbeing in the Early Years (20 credits)

Nurturing Health and Wellbeing in the Early Years enables you to explore and expand upon your knowledge of holistic development within the early years (conception to five years). You will be introduced to key concepts surrounding supporting resilience and wellbeing in the early years, neuro-biological development, nurturing behaviours, healthy lifestyles, fostering responsiveness to children’s self esteem and confidence needs. There will also be a particular focus on special educational needs in early childhood.

Level 6 (Year 3 of Full-Time Programme)

HUG3101 Personal Career Development (20 credits)

Personal Career Development considers and critically reviews your workplace experience by evaluating the links between theory and practice, allowing you to identify and reflect on your own achievement and potential.

HUG3238 Positive Behaviour Support (30 credits)

Positive Behaviour Support examines the behaviour of children and analyses the relationship of this behaviour to work-based settings. The module will explore the various ways that strategies can be utilised in supporting children’s behaviour.

You will select one of the following modules:

HUG3100 Dissertation (30 credits)

Dissertation focuses on the identification of an area of vocational interest or concern to be identified by yourself and agreed with your supervisor. You will engage in a structured review of the literature related to the specific area of study, apply critical analysis to the literature and make recommendations that could improve service provision.

HUG3240 Primary Research Dissertation (30 credits)

Primary Research Dissertation focuses on the identification of an area of vocational interest or concern to be identified by yourself and agreed with your supervisor. You will engage in a structured review of existing literature and design and carry out a research project related to your specific area of study. You will apply critical analysis to the established literature as well as the findings from your proposed research and make recommendations that could improve service provision.

You will select two of the following modules:

HEA3065 Negotiated Learning Shell (20 credits)

Negotiated Learning Shell offers an opportunity for you to study a topic or work related issue at degree level. It involves you identifying the chosen area for study, developing and negotiating a learning contract (which will outline the what, how, when, where and why of the study period), as well as the means of assessment to showcase the acquired learning.

HUG3103 Domestic Abuse (20 credits)

Domestic Abuse explores theories of domestic abuse and critically analyses the impact domestic abuse has on the health of women and children. The module also evaluates the services available for women and children suffering from domestic abuse and highlights the nature of professional support and response.

HUG3109 Safeguarding Children and Young People (20 credits)

Safeguarding Children and Young People focuses on Every Child Matters and the current safeguarding agenda to enable children to reach their potential. In the critical analysis of challenging issues, you will expand your knowledge through the integration of research and theory, tackling complex issues and developing problem solving abilities. Working in partnership, communication and collaboration are central to the provision of specific support and services for children and young people and integration of services is central to the ethos of the module. There is a need to fully appreciate the rights of children and young people in law and this module actively fosters this concept.

HUG3113 Protecting Children and Young People at Risk (20 credits)

Protecting Children and Young People at Risk provides you with the opportunity to critically reflect upon and evaluate child protection policy and practice as well as develop skills and knowledge in enhancing practice development. You will critically analyse government policy and the law in relation to protecting children and evaluating evidence, with a particular emphasis being placed on collaboration, communication and partnership working, across organisational and professional boundaries. You will develop your knowledge and critical analysis skills and apply this to practice, fostering a positive and innovative change in culture.

HUG3116 Leadership Styles and Management Processes (20 credits)

Leadership Styles and Management Processes explores the common behaviours, skills and knowledge required for managers within health, social, private and public sectors. The module will facilitate enhancement of skills in the transfer of theoretical perspectives to management practices in applied contexts.

HUG3118 Values in Complementary Therapies (20 credits)

Values in Complementary Therapies allows you to explore, experience and reflect upon personal and work-based values which impact upon your personal and professional development within the field of complementary therapies. Self-enquiry and reflective practice is actively encouraged to enable you to identify not only your own core values but provide insight into your personal philosophy and how this impacts on your practice.

HUG3125 The Wider Determinants of Overweight and Obesity (20 credits)

The Wider Determinants of Overweight and Obesity will enable you to gain an insight into the issues relating to obesity and being overweight, closely associated with modern society and the wider determinants of health and well-being.

HUG3131 Children, Young People, Crime and Deviance (20 credits)

Children, Young People, Crime and Deviance explores the journey between deviance and criminality in the children and young people’s sector as opposed to sensationalising child and youth crime. The module presents a contemporary and realistic picture of engagement in deviance and youth offending. It also explores the transitions from deviance to criminality. The aim is to find patterns in behaviours from which interventions can be identified and their applications considered.

HUG3132 Community Development Practice and Praxis (20 credits)

Community Development Practice and Praxis takes your theoretical learning, academic research, personal experiences and observations and translates them into a ‘practical and experiential’ learning opportunity. You will be able to identify the transferable skills that you have developed and recognise how these can be applied within a cross-section of community and family work, employment and further academic study. You will be encouraged to utilise your skills of reflexivity using your personal reflective journals to relate those experiences to theoretical principles and develop the skills of praxis to make changes personally and in practice.

HUG3135 Supporting Children and Young People with Special Educational Needs and Disabilities (20 credits)

Supporting Children and Young People with Special Educational Needs and Disabilities elaborates on the fundamentals of human development, providing you with the opportunity to explore and expand your knowledge of specific developmental needs and disabilities of children and young people. You will critically appraise interventions which are used to support children or young people with special needs and disabilities, evaluate the role of a Special Educational Needs Coordinator and assess the importance of multi-disciplinary working to meet the individual needs of children and young people, analyse the current and historical context of special needs and disability legislation, and critically appraise the importance of wellbeing and holistic support to promote equality of opportunity and diversity within universal and specialist services.

HUG3153 Child and Adolescent Mental Health (20 credits)

Child and Adolescent Mental Health explores the key concepts that shape child and adolescent mental health issues and services. This will include an exploration of child and adolescent mental health from a psychological, sociological and policy perspective. A particular focus will be on child and adolescent mental health issues and services with reference to the current political and economic climate.

HUG3154 Risk, Resilience and Resistance (20 credits)

Risk, Resilience and Resistance examines the current trends, influences and theoretical underpinnings of risk taking behaviours across the lifespan, complemented by a review of the current strategies for managing risk taking behaviours. The module provides a comprehensive overview of contemporary risky behaviours using psychological, sociological and cognitive perspectives, examining why people are exposed to or choose to undertake risks and how these can be managed with 21st century resources.

HUG3264 Exercise, Diet and Health Promotion (20 credits)

Exercise, Diet and Health Promotion provides you with the opportunity to look into the health and physical activity status of different population groups. The module will enable you to assist individuals across the lifespan in adopting physical activity, exercise and other healthy behaviours that lead to increased fitness, wellness and optimal health alongside a well-balanced diet. You will explore strategies for promoting sport and exercise participation and reflect upon the influence of physical and social environments on engagement. The aim is for you to develop the knowledge and skills to create and deliver promotional programmes that enhance awareness about healthy lifestyle behaviour, increase health-enhancing behaviours, decrease health risk behaviours and create environments to support a healthy lifestyle.

Optional modules provide an element of choice within the programme curriculum. The availability of optional modules may vary from year to year and will be subject to minimum student numbers being achieved. This means that the availability of specific optional modules cannot be guaranteed. Optional module selection may also be affected by timetabling requirements.

Disclaimer

Every effort has been made to ensure the accuracy of our published course information, however our programmes are subject to ongoing review and development. Changing circumstances may necessitate alteration to, or the cancellation of, courses.

Changes may be necessary to comply with the requirements of accrediting bodies, revisions to subject benchmarks statements, to keep courses updated and contemporary, or as a result of student feedback. We reserve the right to make variations if we consider such action to be necessary or in the best interests of students.

Entry Criteria

Entry Requirements

The UCAS Tariff system, which allocates points to a range of qualifications in university entry requirements, is changing for students joining programmes from September 2017 onwards.

The entry criteria below are mapped to the current UCAS Tariff for academic year 2016/17 entry and the new UCAS Tariff for academic year 2017/18 entry.

  • 2016/17 Entry – 280 UCAS Tariff points, for which no specific subjects are required, plus at least five GCSEs at Grade C or above (or equivalent) including English Language;
  • 2017/18 Entry – 112 UCAS Tariff points, for which no specific subjects are required, plus at least five GCSEs at Grade C or above (or equivalent) including English Language.

An interview will form part of the selection process.

If you accept a formal offer from Edge Hill University you will be required to apply for a Disclosure and Barring Service (DBS) Enhanced Disclosure indicating that you meet the mandatory criteria of ‘Clearance to Work with Children and/or Vulnerable Adults’. Further information will be sent to you after you have firmly accepted an offer.

Example Offers

Some typical examples of how you can achieve the required number of UCAS Tariff points are detailed below.

  • A Levels – BBC;
  • BTEC Extended Diploma (or combination of BTEC QCF qualifications) – Distinction, Merit, Merit (DMM);
  • Access to Higher Education Diploma – successful completion of Diploma to include at least 45 passed credits at Level 3.

Please note, the above examples may differ from actual offers made. A combination of A Level and BTEC awards may also be accepted.

As long as you have a minimum of two A Levels (or equivalent), there is no maximum number of qualifications that we will accept UCAS points from. This includes additional qualifications such as the Welsh Baccalaureate and Certificate of Personal Effectiveness (CoPE), AS Levels that haven’t been continued to A Level, and General Studies AS or A Level awards.

For further information on how you can meet the entry requirements, including details of alternative qualifications, please visit www.edgehill.ac.uk/offers.

EU students can get country-specific information about the University’s entry requirements and equivalent national qualifications at www.edgehill.ac.uk/eu.

International students should visit www.edgehill.ac.uk/international for information on the entry criteria for overseas applicants.

Recognition of Prior Learning

Edge Hill University recognises learning gained elsewhere, whether through academic credit and qualifications acquired from other relevant courses of study or through recognition of an individual’s professional and employment experience (also referred to as ‘experiential learning’).

Previous learning that is recognised in this way may be used towards meeting the entry requirements for a programme and/or for exemption from part of a programme. It is your responsibility to make a claim for recognition of prior learning. For guidance, please consult the University’s Recognition of Prior Learning Policy and contact the faculty in which you are interested in studying.

Career Prospects

What are my career prospects?

The children and young people’s workforce is undergoing great change in the current political and social climate and there is a desire to attract graduates who can adapt to a changing environment with flexibility. Graduates of this degree will therefore be able to apply for a variety of roles in children’s services including health, education and social care. The degree is also beneficial for those who wish to progress onto specialised Masters courses, such as social work, or onto postgraduate teaching programmes.

In addition to the above, graduates of this programme have also entered careers in school pastoral care and early years teaching.

Finance

Tuition Fees

Tuition fees for full-time study on this undergraduate degree are £9,000 per annum for UK and EU students and £11,350 per annum for international students enrolling on the programme in academic year 2016/17.

Tuition fees for part-time study on this undergraduate degree are £75 per credit for UK and EU students enrolling on the programme in academic year 2016/17. 360 credits are required to complete an undergraduate degree.

Financial Support

Subject to eligibility, UK and EU students can apply for a Tuition Fee Loan from the Government to cover the full cost of tuition fees. Full-time UK students may also be eligible to apply for additional funding to help with living costs.

For comprehensive information about the financial support available to eligible UK and EU students joining this programme in academic year 2016/17, together with details of how to apply for funding, please view our Money Matters 2016/17 guide for your intended mode of study.

Financial support information for international students can be found at www.edgehill.ac.uk/international/fees.

Scholarships

ScholarshipsEdge Hill University offers a range of scholarships with a competitive application process for prospective full-time undergraduate students. These scholarships aren’t linked to academic success and celebrate determination, talent and achievement beyond your coursework, for instance in creativity, enterprise, ICT, performance, sport or volunteering.

Additional scholarships, which you may qualify to receive, reward outstanding grades and are available to eligible full-time UK and EU students.

To find out more about scholarships, to assess your eligibility, and to meet some of our dedicated scholarship winners, visit www.edgehill.ac.uk/scholarships.

Apply

How to Apply

If you wish to study full-time, apply online through UCAS at www.ucas.com. Visit www.edgehill.ac.uk/applyucas to find out more about the application process.

If you wish to study part-time, apply directly to Edge Hill University at www.edgehill.ac.uk/apply-part-time.

Should you accept an offer of a place to study with us and formally enrol as a student, you will be subject to the provisions of the regulations, rules, codes, conditions and policies which apply to our students. These are available at www.edgehill.ac.uk/studentterms.

Visit Us

If you are considering applying to study at Edge Hill University, the best way to gain an insight into student life is to discover our stunning campus for yourself by attending an open day. You can view dates and book your place at www.edgehill.ac.uk/bookanopenday.

Alternatively, if you are unable to attend an open day, you can find out more about all of our events for prospective undergraduate students, including monthly campus tours, at www.edgehill.ac.uk/undergradevents.

Request a Prospectus

If you would like to explore our full range of degrees before you apply, you can order an undergraduate prospectus at www.edgehill.ac.uk/undergradprospectus.

Get in Touch

If you have any questions about this programme or what it’s like to study at Edge Hill University, please contact:

International students should visit www.edgehill.ac.uk/international or email international@edgehill.ac.uk with any queries about overseas study.

  • Book an Open Day
  • Request a Prospectus
  • Enquire Online
  • Live Chat
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Course Changes

This page outlines any material changes to course content, programme structure, assessment methods, entry criteria, and modes of study or delivery, implemented since 1st September 2015.

18th August 2016 - New Module Added

HUG3135 Supporting Children and Young People with Special Educational Needs and Disabilities (20 credits) added as an optional module in Year 3.

9th May 2016 - New Module Added

HUG3131 Children, Young People, Crime and Deviance (20 credits) added as an optional module in Year 3.

17th September 2015 - Withdrawal of Modules

PAR2060 Performance and the Body (20 credits), PAR2061 Applied Performance 2 (20 credits), PAR2070 Project 3 – Dance (20 credits) and PAR2071 Project 4 – Drama (20 credits) are no longer available and have been removed as optional modules in Year 2.