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BSc (Hons) Professional Policing

Immerse yourself in criminal investigations on a Pre-Join degree licensed by the College of Policing and receive ideal preparation for a career in the civil police forces of England and Wales or British Transport Police.

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    • You can opt out at any time at the bottom of each email or by getting in touch with us: [email protected].

      • Studying Abroad Option Available
      • Sandwich Year Option Available
      • International Students Can Apply
      • Work Placement Opportunity


      UCAS Code: PP46
      Course Length: 3 Years Full-Time, 5 Years Part-Time
      Start Dates: September 2022, September 2023
      Subjects: Policing
      Location: Edge Hill University
      Example Offers: BBC-BBB (A Level) or DMM (BTEC)
      View full entry criteria

      The nature of crime is constantly changing, and so our policing must adapt accordingly. Licensed by the College of Policing, our Pre-Join Degree in Professional Policing is ideal preparation for a career as a police officer, enabling you to focus on key policing competencies as outlined in the National Policing Curriculum and approved within the Police Education Qualifications Framework. You will assess the core functions of policing in society, discover the challenges faced in policing crime, and address themes such as ethics, integrity, sharing information and intelligence. From criminal investigations and interview techniques to cybercrime and counterterrorism, the programme will equip you with an in-depth understanding of the role of police officers, while also immersing you in the criminal justice system and elements of law and criminology. On graduation, you will have the theory and practical skills required to enter the modern policing workforce.

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      In Depth

      What will I study?

      Year 1 has been designed to give you a solid and comprehensive foundation in policing knowledge and skills underpinned by their criminological contexts. You will explore the core functions of policing in society, be introduced to evidence-based and response policing, examine the role of public protection policing in relation to abuse and exploitation, and gain an overview of the criminal justice system and criminological theory.

      In Year 2 you will continue to explore public protection in a policing context, focusing on sexual offences, hate crime and so-called honour-based abuse. You will also learn how to undertake criminological research, be immersed in the complexities of investigative interviewing and criminal investigations, explore the key functions and strategies of roads policing, and gain a detailed understanding of the positive impact and challenges of community policing. The extent and nature of police power will additionally be examined.

      The emphasis in Year 3 is on exploration and specialisation. You will examine the culture of professionalism in the police, develop a critical understanding of issues surrounding ethics, integrity and information and intelligence, while also exploring areas such as digital policing, cybercrime and counter terrorism. You will conduct a piece of academic research and have the opportunity to undertake an optional work placement to enhance your employability.

      How will I study?

      The programme will be delivered through a combination of lectures, seminars and workshops.

      How will I be assessed?

      Assessment methods include essays, formal examinations, report writing, practical-based demonstrations, case studies, oral presentations and academic posters.

      Who will be teaching me?

      You will be taught by a highly-committed team of research-active, expert tutors who are specialists in policing, criminology and law. Guest speakers will also contribute to the delivery of the programme.


      The £6million Law and Psychology building provides contemporary teaching and learning facilities for students in the Department of Law and Criminology and the Department of Psychology.

      The three-storey building includes a 250-seat lecture theatre, seminar and tutorial rooms, and social learning areas which encourage a more informal and interactive style of learning. Elsewhere on campus, there is a mooting room (a mock courtroom) and Police Training and Simulation Facility.

      Learning Resources

      The mooting room is where Law and Policing students can train and practice their advocacy skills and cross-examination techniques, as well as preparing for giving evidence in court, in a mock courtroom setting.

      The Police Training and Simulation Facility, part of which is furbished as a police station, is used to simulate a wide range of crime scenes. This will enable Law and Policing students to work together in areas such as gathering and analysing evidence, including forensic evidence at crime scenes, as well as practicing interview techniques used by the police through role play, while also ensuring that the rights of suspects are upheld.


      Timetables for your first week are normally available at the end of August prior to enrolment in September. You can expect to receive your timetable for the rest of the academic year during your first week. Please note that while we make every effort to ensure that timetables are as student-friendly as possible, scheduled teaching can take place on any day of the week. Wednesday afternoons are normally reserved for sports and cultural activities.


      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.


      Expand All

      Year 1

      Compulsory modules:

      PLN1003Criminal Justice (20 credits)

      Criminal Justice introduces you to the criminal justice system. You will consider the function of the criminal justice system and the police role within it, as well as examining various pieces of associated legislation. You will focus on victims, the victims commissioner, codes of practice, and the role of the family liaison officer. You will also explore the custody process, in particular the detention, custody, charging, disclosure and escorting of detainees. Sentencing, out-of-court disposals and restorative justice will all be considered, while the role of key players such as the Crown Prosecution Service and Youth Offending Service will also be examined.

      Assessment: Coursework: 100%.

      PLN1005Evidence Based Policing (20 credits)

      Evidenced Based Policing introduces you to the concepts of evidenced based policing, problem orientated policing and problem solving. You will look at the professional concept of evidenced based policing, explore the rationale for its approach, discuss the benefits and constraints of of its uses and identify examples of good practice. The module also explores the sources of research and evidence for evidenced based policing such as What Works, the Police Online Knowledge Area (POLKA), Global Policing Database, and Her Majesty’s Inspectorate of Constabulary and Fire & Rescue Services (HMICFRS). You will engage with the principles of problem solving and problem orientated policing and examine the various theories and models such as Scanning, Analysis, Response and Assessment (SARA), the Problem Analysis Triangle, Routine Activity Theory and Rational Choice Theory.

      Assessment: Coursework: 50%, Practical(s): 50%.

      PLN1002Introduction to Core Policing and Decision-Making (20 credits)

      Introduction to Core Policing and Decision-Making equips you with an understanding of the overall context of policing and its core function in society, while introducing you to a variety of procedures and ethical decision making, as well as the criminal justice system. You will look at the principles of policing by consent, the structure of the police service, the concept of professionalism, national policies and strategies in relation to policing, and the role of the College of Policing. You will also be introduced to the extent of police powers and regulation, the national decision making model, code of ethics, discretion, and the importance of accountability and critically reviewing policing decisions.

      Assessment: Coursework: 100%.

      CRI1124Introduction to Criminological Theory (20 credits)

      Introduction to Criminological Theory introduces you to key theoretical perspectives relevant to the study of crime and social justice. The module will use contemporary case studies in crime, deviance and conflict to evaluate the main theoretical traditions and recent critiques within criminology, providing a foundation in critical analysis. In particular, the module will emphasise the political underpinnings to theoretical perspectives and will encourage you to recognise the need to locate theories of crime and deviance in their structural contexts.

      Assessment: Written Exam(s): 100%.

      PLN1006Public Protection, Vulnerability and Risk 1 (20 credits)

      Public Protection, Vulnerability and Risk 1 equips you with an understanding of the main legislation, theories and concepts surrounding vulnerability and vulnerable people in society as it relates to public protection policing. Examining contemporary issues such as child abuse, child sexual exploitation, child criminal exploitation, online abuse, domestic abuse and elder abuse, you will consider the impact of these types of offences on victims, their families and wider society. You will also critically assess legislation, policies and guidance in relation to the treatment of victims and witnesses and develop an understanding of the requirements for initial assessments, ongoing support and how victims and witnesses are managed through the criminal justice system.

      Assessment: Practical(s): 100%.

      PLN1004Response Policing (20 credits)

      Response Policing explores the key fundamental functions of response policing. You will look at the legislation and policies connected to operational response policing and explore the complexities, benefits and challenges of this style of policing in a variety of contexts. The aim is to examine the roles and responsibilities of the police and other agencies or emergency services in dealing with critical and major incidents, as well as public order offences and anti-social behaviour.

      Assessment: Coursework: 50%, Written Exam(s): 50%.

      Year 2

      Compulsory modules:

      PLN2005Criminal Investigation and Investigative Interviewing (20 credits)

      Criminal Investigation and Investigative Interviewing explores the complexities of investigative interviewing and the criminal investigation process within police work. You will consider the relevant legislation, policies, social and media contexts as well as key terminology in relation to investigative work. The module will equip you with an understanding of the challenges of interviewing victims, witnesses and suspects, examine the various roles within an investigation, and assess the relevance of evidence management and the importance of policies and procedure. You will be encouraged to explore and question the ethics of investigative work and look at examples of miscarriages of justice. The importance of complex and cold cases will also be considered alongside associated resource implications.

      Assessment: Coursework: 30%, Practical(s): 70%.

      PLN2006Doing Police Research (20 credits)

      Doing Police Research provides a thorough grounding in understanding and undertaking policing research. The module considers the development of policing research, explores different qualitative and quantitative research methodologies, and equips you with the theoretical context of approaches such as positivism and interpretivism. You will gain the skills necessary to evaluate policing research, particularly in terms of research ethics and politics, and produce a research proposal.

      Assessment: Coursework: 100%.

      PLN2003Policing Communities (20 credits)

      Policing Communities equips you with an understanding of the positive impact and challenges of community policing in the 21st century. You will look at the key concepts of community policing, the barriers and facilitators to its use, as well as its importance in community engagement, confidence and cohesion. The impact of resourcing and partnership working will also be assessed. You will explore the issue of historical mistrust in the police service, strategies to develop effective community engagement, and potential future challenges and opportunities. Crime prevention theories, strategies and tools will be explored, while the impact of crimes on victims and wider society will be considered. You will examine specific initiatives in relation to crime prevention and assess how environmental design can play its part in reducing crime.

      Assessment: Coursework: 100%.

      PLN2008Policing Crime (20 credits)

      Policing Crime introduces you to the various legislation that may be used when dealing with typical policing incidents and crimes, examining the offences that may be committed, the defences available to suspects, and the links between legislation and the powers of arrest and detention. The module examines the the use of lawful powers of entry and search, especially those provided under the Police and Criminal Evidence Act 1984. You will also explore the ethical use of stop and search powers and the impact that the use of stop and search has on members of society.

      Assessment: Written Exam(s): 50%, Practical(s): 50%.

      PLN2007Policing the Roads (20 credits)

      Policing the Roads explores the key fundamental functions of policing the roads, examining the relevant legislation, policies and national strategies relating to roads policing. You will explore core road policing functions including the links between criminal activity and the roads network, and the resourcing requirements for effective roads policing. Issues such as offences, collisions and anti-social behaviour will be considered, as well as effective prevention and disruption strategies.

      Assessment: Coursework: 50%, Written Exam(s): 50%.

      PLN2009Public Protection, Vulnerability and Risk 2 (20 credits)

      Public Protection, Vulnerability and Risk 2 equips you with an understanding of the main legislation, theories and concepts surrounding vulnerability and vulnerable people in society as it relates to public protection policing. Examining contemporary issues such so-called honour-based abuse, sexual offences, sex workers and hate crime, you will consider the impact of these types of offences on victims, their families and wider society. You will systematically evaluate the complex nature of public protection offences, critically analyse the process of managing offenders, and examine how value judgements, attitudes and bias can affect police investigations and media coverage of public protection investigations.

      Assessment: Written Exam(s): 70%, Practical(s): 30%.

      Year 3

      Compulsory modules:

      PLN3006Counter Terrorism (20 credits)

      Counter Terrorism examines key legislation, terminology and concepts around counter terrorism, from radicalisation and extremism to home grown terrorism, interventions, and the Government’s Prevent and CONTEST strategies. The module will assess the organisational structures and inter relationships that exist within counter terrorism policing such as the Counter Terrorism Unit (CTU) and Special Branch. You will also consider the links between counter terrorism and other forms of criminality and the importance of information and intelligence within this evolving area of policing.

      Assessment: Coursework: 100%.

      PLN3003Digital Policing and Cybercrime (20 credits)

      Digital Policing and Cybercrime equips you with an understanding of the complexities of digital policing and digitally facilitated crimes. You will be introduced to key terminology associated with digital technology and gain an insight into how technology can be used in everyday policing and criminal investigations. Legislation and regulations relevant to the use of technology within digital policing and digitally facilitated crimes will be examined and applied to offences such as hate crime, sexting, revenge porn, bullying, harassment, child grooming and fraud. The module also explores how digitally facilitated crimes are reported to the police and assesses the impact that these crimes have on individuals and their families. You will investigate how criminals engage in complex digital crimes such as hacking, malware attacks, denial of service and data manipulation and consider the impact this can have on individuals and businesses.

      Assessment: Coursework: 40%, Written Exam(s): 60%.

      PLN3004Information and Intelligence (20 credits)

      Information and Intelligence examines key legislation and guidance on the collection, processing, retention and sharing of information and intelligence. Due consideration will be given to data management protocols such as General Data Management Regulations (GDPR) and the Management of Police Information (MoPI) combined with the rights of individuals. The module will also assess the importance of information and intelligence in a professional policing environment, including the use of information held by other agencies in policing investigations.

      Assessment: Coursework: 100%.

      PLN3005Police Ethics, Integrity and Professional Standards (20 credits)

      Police Ethics, Integrity and Professional Standards equips you with a critical knowledge and understanding of issues around professional standards, the code of ethics, integrity, honesty, accountability and misconduct regulations. You will consider the various roles and responsibilities of police officers and police staff within the police service in relation to professional standards and complaints against the police, exploring the various internal and external mechanisms of oversight that exist to hold police officers and police staff to account. The module also examines the concepts of police legitimacy, procedural justice and public accountability while considering the impact on the police service of previous cases of misconduct and poor practice.

      Assessment: Coursework: 70%, Practical(s): 30%.

      PLN3002Police Research Report (20 credits)

      Police Research Report enables you to carry out a piece of academic research on policing on a topic of your choosing. You will be supported by a module leader, supervisor and two tutor-led seminars. You may choose to undertake a small-scale piece of primary or secondary research on a particular area of policing, or take part in work-based practice and produce a research report/evaluation. Alternatively, you may wish to offer an original analysis of a piece of legislation, guidance or practice. You will be encouraged to produce a report that includes both an executive summary and a list of recommendations.

      Assessment: Coursework: 100%.

      You will select one of the following optional modules:

      PLN3008Criminal Investigation of Serious and Complex Crime (20 credits)

      Criminal Investigation of Serious and Complex Crime explores the complexities of investigative interviewing and the criminal investigation processes within the areas of serious, complex and organised crime. The module utilises a range of appropriate investigative approaches to guide you in how to gather material, to safely and effectively investigate serious and complex crimes, placing the victim at the centre of all actions and decisions. You will learn how to liaise and work with other investigators and specialists to establish and use appropriate methods for gathering material, evidence and intelligence, as well as identifying and planning your own investigative actions, and assessing threat, harm and risk in order to develop and implement plans and strategies to investigate serious and complex crime. The module will also explore interviewing witnesses and suspects, using relevant powers to arrest and apprehend, undertaking search and custody procedures, preserving crime scenes, responding to safeguarding concerns, providing appropriate support to victims, and preparing reports on the outcome of investigations.

      Assessment: Practical(s): 100%.

      PLN3007Professional Policing Work Experience (20 credits)

      Professional Policing Work Experience is aimed at high achieving, motivated students. The module will enhance your employability and engage you in part-time or voluntary work in a policing related field. You will be expected, with the support of your work experience tutor, to secure your work placement. As part of the module you will produce a CV and draft covering letters of application, research and identify suitable potential employers, undertake work experience, and engage in self-reflection and write a reflective log.

      Assessment: Coursework: 100%.

      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.

      Entry Criteria

      Entry Requirements

      Typical offer 112-120 UCAS Tariff points. No specific subjects are required.

      Example Offers

      Some examples of how you can achieve 112-120 UCAS Tariff points are detailed below.

      • A Level: BBC-BBB;
      • BTEC Extended Diploma (or combination of BTEC QCF qualifications): Distinction, Merit, Merit (DMM);
      • T Level: Overall grade of Merit;
      • International Baccalaureate (IB): We are happy to accept IB qualifications which achieve the required number of UCAS Tariff points;
      • Access to Higher Education Diploma: 45 credits at Level 3, for example 15 credits at Distinction and 30 credits at Merit or 24 credits at Distinction and 21 credits at Merit. The required total can be attained from various credit combinations.

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

      If 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 Extended Project Qualification (EPQ), 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.

      English Language Requirements

      International students require IELTS 6.0, with a score no lower than 5.5 in each individual component, or an equivalent English language qualification.

      If your current level of English is half a band or one band lower, either overall or in one or two elements, you may want to consider our Pre-Sessional English course.

      Are there any alternative ways to meet the entry requirements?

      If you have the ability to study for a degree but lack the necessary qualifications or confidence, our Fastrack: Preparation for Higher Education course could be for you. This free, seven-week programme provides a great opportunity to enhance your study skills and subject knowledge and demonstrate that you are ready to study a particular subject with us, in lieu of achieving the UCAS Tariff points in the entry criteria.

      Upon successful completion of a Fastrack course, you will be well placed to progress onto a corresponding Edge Hill University degree, although additional entry requirements may apply and the availability of specific programmes cannot be guaranteed. For more information, visit www.edgehill.ac.uk/fastrack.

      Career Prospects

      What are my career prospects?

      The programme is primarily for students who are interested in a career as a police officer or as policing staff. It has been designed for those who wish to pursue a career in one of the civil police forces in England and Wales or with British Transport Police. The knowledge, intellectual and practical skills developed will, however, also prepare graduates for careers in a variety of related areas, such as the National Crime Agency, where investigative skills or practical legal knowledge are required.

      If you are interested in applying to join the police, you are strongly advised to consult relevant police entry requirements before starting your degree. This includes the Police Education Qualifications Framework, police health, fitness and security vetting requirements. Edge Hill University does not assess suitability for joining the police.

      While successful completion of this programme does not guarantee recruitment to the police, the degree will greatly enhance your prospects in securing a role as a police constable or police staff via the College of Policing’s dedicated Pre-Join route. The programme has a currency of five years following graduation for recruitment into policing.

      How can I enhance my employability?

      It is useful to consider, even before you apply, how you will spend your time while studying and make the most of your university experience.

      Optional, additional activities may be available on this degree which could help to prepare you for a stimulating and rewarding career. These include:

      • Sandwich Years – you may have the opportunity to apply to complete a sandwich year placement, usually as the third year of a four year degree, and gain highly relevant work experience;
      • Studying Abroad – you may have the opportunity to apply to spend time studying or working abroad, usually as the third year of a four year degree, enabling you to immerse yourself in a different culture;
      • Learning a Language – you may be able to participate in Language Steps classes, delivered at the Edge Hill Language Centre, as additional study.

      Please note, the availability of these additional activities cannot be guaranteed for all students. Depending on availability and the number of students wanting to participate, there may be a competitive application process for sandwich year placements or studying abroad opportunities or you may be required to secure a relevant placement yourself.


      Tuition Fees

      If you are a prospective UK student who will be joining this undergraduate degree on a full-time basis in academic year 2022/23, the tuition fee will be £9,250 a year. Tuition fees for international students enrolling on the programme on a full-time basis in academic year 2022/23 are £15,000 a year.

      If you are a prospective UK student who will be joining this undergraduate degree on a part-time basis in academic year 2022/23, the tuition fee will be £77 per credit. This is equivalent to £1,540 per 20 credit module. 360 credits are required to complete an undergraduate degree.

      EU/EEA and Swiss students who have settled or pre-settled status under the EU Settlement Scheme, as well as Irish nationals, may be eligible for the UK tuition fee rate.

      The University may administer a small inflationary rise in tuition fees, in line with Government policy, in subsequent academic years as you progress through the course.

      Financial Support

      Subject to eligibility, UK students joining this undergraduate degree can apply for a Tuition Fee Loan from the Government to cover the full cost of tuition fees. UK students enrolling on the programme 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 students joining this programme in academic year 2022/23, together with details of how to apply for potential funding, please view our Money Matters 2022/23 guide for your intended mode of study.

      EU/EEA and Swiss students who have settled or pre-settled status under the EU Settlement Scheme may be eligible to apply for financial support. Irish nationals should ordinarily apply to Student Universal Support Ireland (SUSI). Please see www.edgehill.ac.uk/eufinance for further details.

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


      Ten scholarship winners sitting together in a lecture theatre at the Scholarship Awards Evening.Edge 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.

      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.


      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.

      Further information for international students about how to apply is available at www.edgehill.ac.uk/applyinternational.

      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/opendays.

      Alternatively, if you are unable to attend an open day, you can find out more about our full range of events for prospective students, including campus tours and virtual activities, at www.edgehill.ac.uk/visitus.

      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 [email protected] with any queries about overseas study.

      Course Changes

      Expand All This tab outlines any material changes to course content, programme structure, assessment methods, entry criteria, and modes of study or delivery, implemented in the past two years. Future material changes will be added here as amends are made to course information.

      20th April 2022 - Change of Module

      PLN3008 Criminal Investigation of Serious and Complex Crime (20 credits) replaces CRI3109 The Politics of Policing (20 credits) as an optional module in Year 3.

      17th January 2022 - Change of Modules

      PLN1006 Public Protection, Vulnerability and Risk 1 (20 credits) replaces LAW1001 Legal Methods and Systems (20 credits) as a compulsory module in Year 1.

      PLN2009 Public Protection, Vulnerability and Risk 2 (20 credits) replaces PLN2004 Public Protection, Vulnerability and Risk (20 credits) as a compulsory module in Year 2.

      Covid-19 - Professional Policing Essential Information

      Professional Policing Course Statement

      The EHU Police Training and Simulation Facility is unavailable for students to use at present due to Covid 19 and the associated social distancing rules following a risk assessment.

      Teaching and Learning at Edge Hill University in 2020

      In this video Pro Vice-Chancellor, Lynda Brady, answers your questions and explains how teaching will work when you join us at Edge Hill University in September.

      Campus Facilities at Edge Hill University in 2020

      In this video Pro Vice-Chancellor, Lynda Brady, explains how we’re preparing the campus for your arrival in September and the facilities that will be available.

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