Course details

Study options

Full-time: 3 years, Part-time: Up to 6 years

UK/EU fee

£9,250 per year* (2020/21)

International fee

£14,045 per year (2020/21)

UCAS points

120* (September 2020 entry)

UCAS code

Y002

Course level

Undergraduate

Qualification

Joint Honours

Start date

September

Location

Kedleston Road, Derby Campus

What is Joint Honours?

A Joint Honours degree gives you the opportunity to study two subjects as one degree. This type of degree will broaden your skill set and enhance your career prospects.

You can combine any two subjects as long as they’re in different zones, find out what you can combine this subject with.

Course description

Open up a world of career opportunities by combining your study of Geography with another subject.

You can also take Geography as a single honours subject.

Studying Geography Joint Honours helps you to keep your career options open and marks you out as a versatile graduate with a broad portfolio of skills.

Find out about studying Geography at the University of Derby

Flexibility and choice

We offer Geography as a major, joint or minor subject, giving you maximum flexibility. You’ll start by gaining a firm grounding in both physical and human geography and will then build on this knowledge to consider geography as a discipline and geographical research methods.

You’ll discover a wide choice of optional modules encompassing the physical, human, development and environmental aspects of geography as well as techniques like GIS. We are constantly updating our curriculum to reflect the sustainable development challenges we face such as food security and water scarcity.

The flexibility of our modules means you can specialise in the aspects of geography which you enjoy most and which help you chart your future career direction.

Real-world learning in action

With its strong emphasis on applying theory to practice, this course gives you every opportunity to gain hands-on experience through practical sessions and field based learning.

Fieldwork is central to this undergraduate geography course, helping you see and understand what you have covered in class, and how reality can differ from text books - setting you apart as a ‘can do’ graduate.

We take full advantage of the many interesting locations on our doorstep, such as nature reserves, East Midlands Airport, solar farms, sites of special scientific interest, ancient woodlands, quarries, Skegness, Nottingham and the Peak District National Park. There is also the opportunity to undertake field based study further afield. Previous locations have included Crete and Morocco.

If you choose to major in Geography, we offer an optional vocational module where you could go on a work placement in a graduate level role or undertake relevant voluntary projects. This will enhance your career prospects further still.

Explore our fieldwork

Facilities

We have invested in up-to-date  to help you build the practical skills which are highly valued in the profession.

They include a spatial data laboratory – which houses one of the best map collections of any UK university – as well as purpose-built sedimentology, geotechnical and specialist computing laboratories. Our student research laboratory also gives you a dedicated space to conduct your independent investigations seven days a week.

You’ll harness industry-standard specialist equipment – such as GNSS, total stations, soil augers and field spectrometers – and all the resources you need to test and analyse specimens like vegetation, soil, water and rock samples. We subscribe to the Digimap Service so you will have full access to the British Geological Survey’s & Ordnance Survey’s digital databases.

Learn from the experts

Cutting-edge research underpins every aspect of our course. Our geography lecturers are active researchers, authors and/or consultants undertaking important projects worldwide. It means you’ll be kept in touch with the very latest theories and what’s new and next in the world of geography.

Current research projects span subjects such as the impacts of climate change, paleo climatic reconstruction in Greece, argan tree conservation and restoration in Morocco, use of biogas in less economically developed countries, rising sea levels in Ghana, and the implications of food allergies.

an iceberg

Environmental Sustainability Research Centre (ESRC)

Specialising in securing clean environments, nature recovery, and resilience to natural hazards, we work collaboratively to safeguard our planet for future generations.

Learn more about our research Learn more about our research

A vibrant scientific community

You’ll meet practitioners from a wide range of geography-related fields who deliver guest lectures across many of our modules. They will offer insights into current developments within the profession and share their career experiences with you. We also play a lead role in the Derbyshire Branch of the Geographical Association.

What you will study

Module availability and the number of modules you are required to take will depend on whether you choose this subject as a major, joint or minor.

Year 1Year 1Year 2Year 2Year 3Year 3

Code: 4EV502

Physical Geography of the Anthropocene

The aim of this module is to provide you with an understanding of the structure, function, and characteristics of the Earth’s physical environment and its links with the human realm (or Biosphere). This is achieved by introducing you to a number of fundamental areas of physical geography vis-à-vis: atmosphere and climate, climate change, hydrology, process geomorphology, soils and ecosystems. The module will demonstrate how these key areas within physical geography may contribute to an understanding of pattern and process at a range of temporal and spatial scales. The impacts of physical processes upon the human realm are addressed and, where appropriate, draw upon relevant case studies to illustrate key concepts and ideas. This module comprises 12 lectures and provides a solid foundation for students who wish to study specialist physical geography modules in the second year. The module is assessed by 50% coursework and 50% exam.
20 Credits
optional
Exam
Coursework

Code: 4GG500

Cartography and Mapping

This module considers fundamental ideas about maps and map making which are intended to equip you with the skills required to both interpret and create maps. This is achieved via a consideration of important cartographic issues (such as map projections, map symbols and the purpose of maps); the examination and extraction of information from published maps and by introducing the basic theory and practice of drawing different types of statistical data maps (such as choropleth, proportional symbol & isoline maps) both by hand and using computer software. The module is delivered mainly via lectures with associated hands on practical sessions, though some sessions are delivered via practical workshops. The module is assessed by 100% coursework.
20 Credits
optional
Practical

Code: 4GG501

Geographical Methods

The module aims to introduce students to, and develop their understanding of, geographical data and field techniques. The module presents the role of primary and secondary data in geographical investigations. The module defines the nature of qualitative and quantitative data as well as their characteristics (i.e. nominal, categorical, and continuous) and their use for both human and physical geographers. The module aims to develop techniques of fieldwork. Students are also introduced to a range of techniques and principles that form the basis of successful investigations in these subject areas. The module is supported by UK residential fieldwork. The module is assessed by 100% coursework.
20 Credits
optional
Coursework

Code: 4GG502

Introduction to Human Geography

The aim of this module is to introduce the basic human geography concepts including topics such as (but not limited to) the spatial variations in the structure of economic and social attributes and the changes which have occurred in global and local manufacturing activity. The module examines the experiences of urbanisation and offers an insight into the conflicts which lie behind decisions affecting land use and the allocation of resources in urban and rural settings. The module introduces the concept of scale as a feature of geographical studies by examining the inter-relatedness of the topics at the global, regional and local levels. Other topics will include the geopolitics, world population, health geography, society and natural hazards, tourism, etc. The module combines theoretical and case study material in the study of Human Geography and some local field work may be required. The teaching will include both lectures and seminars. The module is assessed by 100% coursework.
20 Credits
optional
Coursework

Code: 4GG505

Global Environmental Issues

This module will introduce the current environmental issues that provide the greatest challenges to today’s global society. Environmental Geography deals explicitly with the relationships between people and the Natural Environment. The module will cover several key themes including the impact of population growth on the environment, the conflicts between population growth/land use/conservation programmes, the competition for food and water, the environmental impact of climate change, the potential loss of biodiversity, and the impact of pollution on the human population. The module will also include field visits that will illustrate some of these issues.
20 Credits
optional
Exam
Coursework

Code: 4GG507

Geography and Geographers

The module aims to provide an appreciation of a range of theories and approaches in the discipline of Geography. This will involve discussing the nature and context of contrasting theoretical approaches to the discipline as well as discussing and evaluating their strengths and limitations. The module aims to familiarise students with the literature and debates in Geography and to empower students in their critical and evaluative reading of texts and sources. The module is assessed by 100% coursework.
20 Credits
optional
Coursework

Code: 4GG508

Intellectual and Applied Skills for Geographers

This module is a zero credit through year module done alongside your credit bearing modules in Stage 1. Its purpose is to support you in transitioning from an FE teaching environment to a HE learning environment and developing the intellectual, personal and interpersonal skills crucial for your academic studies at University and beyond. The module also introduces the concept of Personal Development Planning (PDP) and the importance of regularly assessing and action planning your own skill development needs in relation to your degree and career aspirations. The module is done in conjunction with your personal tutor and much of the work is self-directed (with personal tutor support), but there will also be regular 1-2-1 and small group tutorials, as well as some workshops.Students transferring from a Foundation Stage programme that have already undertaken an academic skills module will not be required to undertake this module.
0 Credits
optional
Coursework

Code: 5EV503

Mediterranean Environments

This module examines how contemporary geographical processes are expressed within specific spaces, places and landscapes of a specific Mediterranean location. A residential field course examines the physical geography of dryland landscapes, and how the economic, social and cultural aspects of tourism impacts upon the rural geographies of an environment that remains relatively untouched by mass tourism. The module involves residential Mediterranean fieldwork. The module is assessed by 100% coursework.
20 Credits
optional
Coursework

Code: 5EV504

Water: Resource and Hazard

This module aims to develop a holistic, interdisciplinary understanding of water through a rigorous examination of both geographical as well as a geological analysis. The module focuses on two fundamental aspects of water: 1) resource and 2) hazard. Students are made aware of differing disciplinary perspectives and how these can be brought together in developing interdisciplinary case studies. The module will be delivered through classroom based lectures and a half day visit to the river Trent. The module is assessed by 50% coursework and 50% seen exam.
20 Credits
optional
Exam
Coursework

Code: 5EV999

Preparing for Independent Study in Geoscience

This module aims to prepare students for their Independent study. Independent study often includes fieldwork which normally starts at the end of the second year. Therefore, the module aims to get students to identify a research topic, which they discuss with a member of staff, design and write a research proposal, apply to the Ethics Committee and complete a risk assessment for their chosen topic. Students are tutored in aspects of research design: defining research questions, research aims and objectives and appropriate methodologies. Students will also learn practical aspects of research design such as logistical considerations of time and budget limitations as well as data archiving (including digital and mobile technology) and location-based analysis.
0 Credits
optional
Coursework

Code: 5GG503

Research Methods in Geography

This module evaluates data types and sources in human and physical geography. The module focuses on both quantitative and qualitative data analysis and builds on the descriptive statistical approaches introduced at Level 4. Students are introduced to inferential tests and the interpretation of statistics. The module also introduces students to the analysis of verbal and non-verbal data. Students will then be able to develop and apply these skills in other modules (eg Mediterranean Environments, Cultural and Social Landscape, and Independent Study). The module is assessed by 100% coursework.
20 Credits
optional
Coursework

Code: 5GG508

Sustainable Energy Resources

This module will review the current sources of conventional and renewable fuels used for energy production in the UK and globally. The direct and indirect environmental impacts of these fuels will be considered. The current Energy Policy for the UK will be reviewed and how the issue of fuel poverty is being addressed. The module will then explore the role of renewable energies, and energy efficiency schemes, in providing and meeting the energy requirements of the UK, and in developing countries. Consideration will be given to both large and small scale renewable energy projects and a range of case studies will be considered. The module will review the concept of carbon footprints and carbon neutrality, and what is meant by environmental sustainability. The module will include a field site visit to view and assess how renewable energy can be successfully used to meet our energy needs.
20 Credits
optional
Coursework

Code: 5GG511

Sustainable Cities

This module will introduce current discussions of sustainable cities highlighting the challenges and opportunities of the rapidly urbanisation taking place all across the world. The module will provide understandings of the complex systems of people, resources and environment within urban areas. It will look at several themes pertaining to water, housing, energy, infrastructure, food, and economic, municipal and social planning systems. Learning and critically evaluating contemporary debates about sustainable urban spaces, with a specific focus on the human and physical processes shaping urban ecologies and environments. To help understand the concepts of smart cities, going beyond technology to learn about governance, resource and waste management, transport and communities working together with local governments.
20 Credits
optional
Coursework

Code: 5GG512

Career Preparation for Geographers

In a competitive graduate job market, understanding how the professional work place functions, along with having well-developed employability skills, are key to securing graduate employment. The purpose of this module is to help you enhance your graduate employability through reflecting on and assessing your own skills (subject & transferable) in relation to those sought by graduate employers; reviewing your career aspirations and undertaking personal development planning (PDP) alongside work on CV development, digital identity and job application; undertaking a period of appropriate work place experience; and engaging in the geoscience graduate employability conference. In essence, the module intends to help you prepare for a professional career as a geography graduate.
20 Credits
optional
Coursework

Code: 5GG513

Introduction to Remote Sensing and GIS

This module provides a basic understanding of the theories and principles underpinning both satellite remote sensing and GIS and their application. In terms of remote sensing, it seeks to equip you with an understanding of the physical principles underpinning remote sensing, basic satellite image interpretation and processing techniques and the application of these techniques to helping us better understand the Earth’s terrestrial environment. In terms of GIS, it explores the history and origins of GIS, what constitutes a GIS, the value of geographic data, the issues associated with representing the real world in a computer using the raster and vector data models, selected applications of GIS and how to use GIS in practice to solve simple spatial problems. This module is quite technical in nature and content and makes extensive use of specialist computer software. It is delivered mainly via lectures and associated computer based practical’s (done with tutor support).

The module is assessed by 100% coursework.

More information
20 Credits
optional
Coursework

Code: 5GG514

Social and Cultural Landscapes

The module aims to introduce students to, and develop their understanding of, the core concerns of contemporary social and cultural geography: its substantive concerns, theoretical perspectives, and methodological innovations. The module evaluates the role of space and place in the construction of social relations and cultural identities and how these are differentiated according to the social constructions of class, gender, race and ethnicity, age, sexuality and disability. It aims to develop skills of critical social and cultural interpretation through your engagement with how geography is central to the construction of social and cultural difference. The module also aims to evaluate the role of space in the construction of social relations and cultural identities at a variety of scales and to analyse forms of symbolism and power which lead to social and spatial inequality.
20 Credits
optional
Coursework

Code: 5GL509

Glacial Environments

This module examines the nature of surface processes operating in cold environments and their role in landform development. Specific attention is given to the role of glaciers in relation to their role as geomorphological agents. The module is supported by a field-day and is assessed by 50% coursework and 50% exam.
20 Credits
optional
Coursework

Code: 6EV500

Applied GIS

This module provides an appropriate portfolio of subject knowledge and applied skills typically required for an introductory position in the field of GIS or for going on to specialist postgraduate study in GIS. It also aims to produce students capable of independently solving problems using GIS. Important themes in GIS are explored from both a theoretical and practical perspective, including data capture / input, data accuracy / error, databases, surface modelling, derived mapping, the use of new technologies and different approaches to problem solving. It is delivered mainly via lectures and associated computer based practical’s (done with tutor support) and fieldwork. The module is assessed by 100% coursework.
20 Credits
optional
Practical
Coursework

Code: 6EV501

Environment, Landscape and Place

This module explores the interaction between society and environment in the context of issues of environmental management. It reviews contested notions of landscape and place, and the nature, evolution and perception of physical, economic, political, cultural, rural and urban landscapes. The module involves residential overseas fieldwork. The module is assessed by 100% coursework.
20 Credits
optional
Coursework

Code: 6EV502

Vocational Module

Work experience and volunteering are important ways to develop a further understanding of issues and problems pertinent to employment, and of gaining much needed experience. This module provides an opportunity for students to obtain and undertake a placement with a company, voluntary body, the University of Derby or a public establishment. By placing the module at level 6, the student will be able to undertake a range of tasks which will apply their knowledge, level of understanding and skills which will be beneficial to the host organisation. Similarly, the student should be able to compile a report incorporating deep reflection on their personal experiences whilst undertaking the placement and an evaluation of their skill set development. The placement work must relate to the student’s degree programme but must not overlap with the topic of their Independent Studies. The module is assessed by 100% coursework.
20 Credits
optional
Coursework

Code: 6EV999

Independent Studies for Geoscience

This module represents an opportunity for students to exercise initiative, creative thinking, time management and organisational skills in the pursuit of an independent (but tutor supported) piece of research work of their own choosing (subject to approval on academic, safety and ethical grounds). It is a continuation of the process of Personal Development Planning (PDP) initiated in level 4 and 5, to develop an advanced skill-set which will enhance the ‘graduateness’ and employability of students. Central to the research study will be a degree of problem solving, the formulation and testing of hypotheses and the critical evaluation of relevant theory. The research can, if required, be undertaken in a work based / placement context. The module is assessed by 100% coursework.
40 Credits
optional
Coursework

Code: 6GG501

Climate Change: Adaptation and Mitigation Perspectives

This module aims to develop a sound understanding of the nature and causes of climate change. By way of introduction, attention is focused upon the nature and causes of climate change over the past 11,000 years with consideration given to the mid-Holocene climatic optimum, the Little Ice Age, Medieval warm period, and post-Industrial revolution period. Attention then focuses upon the climate of the late twentieth/early twenty-first century. The role of various internal and external forcing mechanisms is then considered. A critical analysis is provided of the range of adaptation strategies that society might adopt.

To develop an understanding of relationships between climate change, impacts and selection of appropriate adaptation strategies extensive use will be made of recent case-studies from developed counties, Economies in Transition (EIT) countries and developing countries. Four key climate mitigation questions that are relevant to policymaking are also examined: What can be done to reduce the threats of climate change? What are the costs of such actions (or inaction)? How can reductions in greenhouse gases be achieved? Are climate change mitigation policies sustainable overtime? This module comprises 12 lectures. The module is assessed by 50% coursework and 50% exam.

More information
20 Credits
optional
Coursework

Code: 6GG502

Global Food Security and Food Futures

The overall aim of this module is to explore theoretical arguments and analysis of food security within the context of (a) historical inequalities and power relations between richer and poorer nations; (b) global agri-food systems that shape world food production, consumption and distribution; (c) entitlement to food at an individual and at a household level; and (d) global food futures and sustainability within emerging knowledge of water shortages, environmental degradation, climate change. Whilst students will gain insights into global behaviour regarding food relations, the module will specifically draw on case studies from global south countries to illustrate any of the above. This module comprises 12 classroom sessions including lectures and problem-solving exercises. The module is assessed by 100% coursework.
20 Credits
optional
Coursework

Code: 6GG506

Environmental Management: Critical Perspectives

This module will consider the role that environmental management plays in the reduction of waste and in the effective management of natural resources. The methods of waste recycling both in the UK and globally will be reviewed. This will include a site visit to a recycling facility. The role of policy setting as a tool to prevent and control environmental impacts will be reviewed. In addition, the environmental impact assessment methodology will be considered through the use of case studies. The application of environmental management systems to businesses and organisations is reviewed through the use of case studies. Finally, the module will critically review the implementation of environmental management schemes in developing countries and how these methods are impacting on their population.
20 Credits
optional
Coursework

Code: 6GG507

Migration and Displacement

This module aims to define the theories and concepts of migration worldwide and explore contemporary geographical approaches to understanding migration and integration processes and their history, interaction, challenges, and prospects. Among other things, the module aims to critically assess the role of historical processes such as colonialism, (post) World War II, (post) Cold-War era, and recent globalisation for contemporary patterns and trends of migration and integration as well as the relation to development studies. The module will be delivered by lectures and will be supported with field based studies. Students will visit organisations that focus on migration issues, for examples the International Office for Migration (IOM) in London and benefit from keynotes speakers from relevant NGOs or other academic centres. The assessment for this module will be 100% coursework.
20 Credits
optional
Coursework

Code: 6GL500

Terrain Evaluation

This module investigates the theory and practice of terrain evaluation with particular reference to engineering construction. In addition, the application of knowledge of geological and geomorphological processes in the management of the environment is examined. The management of coastal erosion and the assessment of flood risk are given examples of areas studied. The module is assessed by 100% coursework.
20 Credits
optional
Coursework

Please note that our modules are subject to change - we review the content of our courses regularly, making changes where necessary to improve your experience and graduate prospects.

University of Derby student drinking coffee

How you will learn

An experienced teaching team

Our lecturers are active researchers and consultants in the UK and overseas, so you'll be learning the very latest theories and will be kept up to date with what's new in geography. Some of our current research projects include carbon fluxes and cryoconite holes in Greenland’s ice sheets, the impacts of climate change, paleo climatic reconstruction in Greece, argan tree conservation and restoration in Morocco, use of biogas in LEDCs and food allergies and their implications. So you can be sure that your lecturers are at the cutting edge of research and will pass that knowledge on to you.

Contact time

A typical module has at least three hours of class contact time per week, including lectures, seminars, practicals and half-day fieldwork. On top of this there are also one-to-one tutorials, day and residential field courses. Outside of classes, students are required to undertake directed reading, exercises, and spend time doing assignments. 

Field based learning

Fieldwork is an important part of geography - it’s where you can observe processes in action, see how reality differs from text books, and apply your knowledge and understanding to real world issues. Extensive fieldwork experience is important in producing 'can do' graduates. We operate a range of half/full day and residential field courses. All of our fieldwork is associated with specific modules. We make full use of an excellent range of local sites (such as nature reserves, SSSIs, ancient woodlands, quarries, and the Peak District National Park) as well as visiting sites further afield.

Currently, we have a stage two field course based in Crete (Mediterranean Environments) and a stage three field course based in Morocco (Environment, Landscape, and Place). Where residential fieldwork is associated with optional modules, then students are required to pay a 70% contribution to the residential fieldwork if they elect to do any of these modules.

Work placements

Joint honours students who choose to major in Geography can elect to undertake an optional geography vocational work placement module in stage three. Such placements allow students to get graduate-level work experience prior to graduating and develop the transferable and specialist skills sets required by graduate employers.

Facilities 

We are constantly investing in our specialist resources and facilities. We have a bespoke GIS lab, map library, and geotechnical laboratory, as well as a whole suite of multipurpose labs. We recently created a dedicated student study laboratory and revamped our map library. We also have an extensive range of field equipment, such as soil augers, GNSS, and EDMs, that students can book out when they need to. We subscribe to the Digimap service, so have full access to the Ordnance Survey’s digital database of UK mapping.

Take a look at our facilities.

How you're assessed

We use a diverse range of assessment methods, including essays, reports, field and laboratory notebooks, portfolios, posters, infographics oral presentations, viva’s, and written exams (seen and unseen). You may be assessed individually or as part of a group. We’ve mapped our assessments against the key graduate skillset that employers require.

Geography fieldwork

Field based study plays a key role in our Geography degrees, enabling you to gain hands-on experience through a combination of residential and day trips across the UK and abroad.

Explore our fieldworkExplore our fieldwork

Who will teach you

Programme leader

Oliver Tomlinson

Entry requirements

September 2020 typical entry requirements

RequirementWhat we're looking for
UCAS points120* (up to 16 from AS-levels)
Specific requirements at A-level

At least a C in Biology, Chemistry, Geography, Geology, Physics, Psychology or Sociology at A-level (or equivalent qualification)

Specific requirements at GCSEGCSE Maths and English Grade C/Grade 4 (or above) or equivalent qualification
Interview / AuditionN/A
PortfolioN/A

Alternative entry qualifications:

For joint honours degree entry you will need to choose two subjects. The entry criteria here is for this subject only. Your offer will be based on the higher entry criteria from the two subjects you choose to do. A good application/performance will be taken into account if you do not meet the criteria/offer conditions.

*The UCAS Points required for entry will depend on the subjects you choose to combine. The subject with the higher entry requirements will determine your offer.

Our entry requirements for this course should be read together with the University's general entry requirements, which details subjects we accept, alternative qualifications and what we're looking for at Derby.

Fees and funding

2020/21 Fees

 Full-timePart-time
UK/EU

£9,250 per year*

£1,155 per module*

International

£14,045 per year

N/A

* The fees stated above are for the 2019/20 academic year; fees for 2020/21 have not yet been confirmed by the UK government. We will update this information as soon as it is available.

Further information about our fees and support you may be entitled to.

Additional costs and optional extras

How to apply

UK/EU students

Full-time students applying to start in September should apply for this course through UCAS or you can apply directly to the University for an undergraduate course if you’re not applying to any other UK university in the same year.

Part-time students should apply directly to the University.

Apply through UCASApply directly to the University

Guidance for EU students post-Brexit

International students

Full-time students applying to start in September should apply for this course through UCAS or you can apply directly to the University for an undergraduate course if you’re not applying to any other UK university in the same year.

Apply through UCASApply directly to the University

Guidance for international applicants applying for an undergraduate degree

Careers

Thanks to our extensive range of optional geography modules, you can tailor your studies to the careers in which you’re most interested. As a Joint Honours graduate you will also have the versatility and resourcefulness to impress a potential employer.

Our graduates are now enjoying success in diverse roles such as agronomy, environmental consulting, data analysis, rail planning, water quality analysis, teaching, GIS and conservation.

The knowledge and skills you gain at Derby are also sought after by employers in commerce, public services, research and industry. Some of our graduates have progressed to employment as surveyors, land managers, business analysts, transport officers and civil servants. 

Contact us

If you need any more information from us, eg on courses, accommodation, applying, car parking, fees or funding, please contact us and we will do everything we can to help you.

Contact us Contact us

Additional information about your studies

You will typically study your two subjects equally at stage one, before choosing whether you want to major in one subject at stages two and three.

Download programme specification

Teaching hours

Like most universities, we operate extended teaching hours at the University of Derby, so contact time with your lecturers and tutors could be anytime between 9am and 9pm. Your timetable will usually be available on the website 24 hours after enrolment on to your course.

Additional costs and optional extras

We’re committed to providing you with an outstanding learning experience. Our expert teaching, excellent facilities and great employability prepare you for your future career. As part of our commitment to you we aim to keep any additional study costs to a minimum. However, there are occasions where students may incur some additional costs.

Included in your fees

Mandatory costs not included in your fees

Optional costs not included in your fees

Please note: Our courses are refreshed and updated on a regular basis. If you are thinking about transferring onto this course (into the second year for example), you should contact the programme leader for the relevant course information as modules may vary from those shown on this page.

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