Skip navigation

Enter your details to receive an email with a link to a downloadable PDF of this course and to receive the latest news and information from Northumbria University

* By submitting your information you are consenting to your data being processed by Northumbria University (as Data Controller) and Campus Management Corp. (acting as Data Processor). To see the University's privacy policy please click here


In a society that is increasingly data-driven, having the skills to conduct appropriate analysis and deliver robust conclusions is valuable across almost every industry. Designed for students from a wide range of quantitative backgrounds, this course will equip you for a lucrative statistical career in any sector that interests you.

The course will develop your practical and technical skills through analytical work based on real-world situations, from areas as diverse as social sciences, medicine or sport. You will explore the techniques employed in modern statistical research and, for the practical element, you will use industry-standard statistical software for the analysis of complex data.

As important as the analysis itself, you will learn to choose the most suitable statistical model for the type of data you’re faced with, and to communicate your conclusions clearly and succinctly. These aptitudes are part of a suite of transferable skills you’ll develop, including problem-solving and self-reflection, which will set you up to progress quickly in your statistical career.

Our MSc Statistics course is taught by academics with an international reputation for quality research. You will be part of our vibrant mathematics community, and you will be encouraged to engage with staff research and access our valuable network of partners and contacts.

Course Information

Level of Study

Mode of Study
1 year full-time

Mathematics, Physics and Electrical Engineering

City Campus, Northumbria University


September 2019

Videos / Statistics

Watch Dr Pete Philipson, Head of Mathematics and Statistics, discuss the Statistics Masters in a Minute (or so), and then view our wider department video to get a feel for where you could be studying.

Book an Open Day / Experience Statistics

Experience an Open Day event to really get an inside view of what it's like to study Statistics at Northumbria. Hear from staff and students from the course, get a tour of the facilities and discover your funding options.

Your tutors will use a variety of teaching methods including lectures, seminars and workshops, housed both in traditional and computer lab-based settings.

You will develop technical and practical skills by a combination of analytical and practical work, couched in real-world situations. We will demonstrate some of the techniques employed in modern statistical research and, for the practical element, you will use statistical software in the analysis of complex data. We will support you to take an independent approach to problem solving and you’ll develop skills in computer programming and data analysis using a range of specialist applications.

This course assumes you have experience of study at final year undergraduate level or professional equivalent, so that you are able to manage your time and direct your own research into topics that interest you. We will encourage discussions and debates on emerging methods and contentious issues to stimulate your independent learning, and foster a spirit of research curiosity.

Student profiles / Statistics

Watch MSc Statistics students Angela and James tell us about their experience of the course.

Book an Open Day / Experience Statistics

Visit an Open Day to really get an inside view of what it's like to study Statistics at Northumbria. Speak to staff and students from the course, get a tour of the facilities and discover your funding options.

You’ll learn from a team of leading mathematicians and statisticians.

Our internationally diverse teaching team come from a wide range of backgrounds and have a wealth of experience between them. They have expertise and experience in areas from medical statistics to distribution theory, from sequential surveillance to modelling data for sports predictions; knowledge that you can draw on for your final Masters Project.

Teaching staff / Statistics

Here are just a few of the world-leading academics who will be sharing their knowledge with you on this course. Click through to 'All staff profiles' to explore the full list.

Book an Open Day / Experience Statistics

Visit an Open Day to really get an inside view of what it's like to study Statistics at Northumbria. Speak to staff and students from the course, get a tour of the facilities and discover your funding options.

Technology will play a big part in your learning and is embedded throughout the course. You will benefit from an extensive range of specialist facilities to support all aspects of your studies.

You will spend much of your time in our new Maths Hub computing area. The hub is equipped with the latest statistical software for data handling and coding, including R and WinBugs, plus typesetting software such as LaTeX and Beamer. Several of the faculty’s computer rooms are open 24 hours a day, and offer technology to support collaborative working.

The faculty also houses powerful maths servers and ‘Oswald’, a High Performance Computing (HPC) cluster, which you may be able to use for Big Data analysis as part of your major project.

You will also be able to use the university’s online resources to support your studies, including the e-learning portal where you can access course materials and develop discussions with your peers. You will have access to module material, relevant typesetting and analysis software, as well as library resources through our remote access services.

Our 24-hour University Library holds Customer Service Excellence (CSE) accreditation and offers a range of spaces to suit your working style.

Facilities / Statistics

Explore the world class facilities available across the department, and discover more about our CSE-accredited University Library.

Book an Open Day / Experience Statistics

Visit an Open Day to really get an inside view of what it's like to study Statistics at Northumbria. Speak to staff and students from the course, get a tour of the facilities and discover your funding options.

As a Masters student you will develop your research skills to a new and higher level, as part of a thriving research community in Applied Statistics and beyond.

Our research focuses on the development and application of statistical models to real-life problems from fields such as health, social science and medicine. We use our research expertise to inform our teaching, ensuring that your learning is always at the cutting edge of developments in the field of statistics.

Examples of current and recent research include disease mapping, survival analysis and evaluation of crime prevention strategies.

Your research-rich experience will culminate in the final project, during which you will work closely with a member of the Applied Statistics team to undertake substantial research providing new or enhanced knowledge. You will need to process data, formulate models, carry out appropriate analyses, critique your findings and disseminate your results in terms understandable to a non-specialist – all vital elements when using statistics in industry.

Throughout the course you will also be invited to attend seminars and talks by invited speakers from industry or researchers from the wider faculty, which will deepen your appreciation for the versatility of statistics.


Book an Open Day / Experience Statistics

Visit an Open Day to really get an inside view of what it's like to study Statistics at Northumbria. Speak to staff and students from the course, get a tour of the facilities and discover your funding options.

An MSc in statistics opens up a range of career options within business, industry, higher education or research institutes.

The course content is aligned to the requirements of the Royal Statistical Society and is regularly reviewed against professional benchmarks. As such you will develop a range of high level theoretical, analytical and computational statistics skills that will enable you to meet your career aspirations, whether you’re new to statistics or already working in a related field.

You’ll also enhance your employability by developing strong transferable skills, especially with respect to communicating ideas in written and spoken forms, personal time management, problem solving abilities and independent learning skills.

Working on group projects based on real world scenarios is the perfect grounding for your future career, exposing you to the diverse experiences of peers, awareness of business practice and appreciation of how statistical consultancy operates in practice.

During the course we’ll also encourage you to build a network of professional contacts by attending events such as the Royal Statistical Society North Eastern Local Group seminar series, or with Data Science North East. This will provide insight into potential future developments in professional practice, and allow you to seize any opportunity that presents itself.

Book an Open Day / Experience Statistics

Visit an Open Day to really get an inside view of what it's like to study Statistics at Northumbria. Speak to staff and students from the course, get a tour of the facilities and discover your funding options.

Course in brief

Who would this Course suit?

This course is for students from a range of quantitative backgrounds who are looking to build a career in the field of Statistics.

Entry Requirements 2019/20

Standard Entry


Applicants should normally have:

A minimum of a 2:2 honours degree in a subject with significant quantitative content.

Applicants with relevant professional experience and other professional qualifications will be considered.

International qualifications

If you have studied a non UK qualification, you can see how your qualifications compare to the standard entry criteria, by selecting the country that you received the qualification in, from our country pages. Visit

English Language requirements 

International applicants are required to have a minimum overall IELTS (Academic) score of 6.5 with 5.5 in each component (or approved equivalent*).

*The university accepts a large number of UK and International Qualifications in place of IELTS.  You can find details of acceptable tests and the required grades you will need in our English Language section. Visit

Fees and Funding 2019/20 Entry

Full UK Fee: £7,995

Full EU Fee: £7,995

Full International Fee: £15,000


There are no Additional Costs


Click here for UK and EU Masters funding and scholarships information.

Click here for International Masters funding and scholarships information.

Click here for UK/EU Masters tuition fee information.

Click here for International Masters tuition fee information.

Click here for additional costs which may be involved while studying.

Click here for information on fee liability.



If you'd like to receive news and information from us in the future about the course or finance then please complete the below form

* By submitting your information you are consenting to your data being processed by Northumbria University (as Data Controller) and Campus Management Corp. (acting as Data Processor). To see the University's privacy policy please click here

How to Apply

How to Apply

Application for most courses is direct to the University via our online application form. Simply click on the 'Apply Online' button you will see on each of our course entries.

However, there are some courses where the application method is not directly to the University. These are:


Postgraduate Research
If you wish to apply for postgraduate research then please submit a research enquiry.

Application Deadlines 

Whilst most of our courses do not set an exact deadline for applications, you are advised to apply early to secure your place and organise any sponsorship or funding. Overseas students should submit applications to us by no later than 31 July for courses starting in early September or 1 December for courses that commence in January. This allows sufficient time to process our decision, for you to obtain visas and to organise your accommodation and travel arrangements.

Graduate Teacher Training Courses
Equal consideration is given to all applications received by UCAS Teacher Training by the main application deadline, details of all deadlines can be found on the UTT website.

Law professional courses
For details about the selection and allocation process for the full-time Law Professional courses please see the relevant website. For the Legal Practice Course (LPC)/Common Professional Examination and the Graduate Diploma in Law (CPE/GDL) courses, and for the Bar Professional Training Course (BPTC and BPTC LLM)

 Master of Fine Art (MFA)

Master of Fine Art (MFA) We encourage all applications to the MFA programme for entry in September 2017 to apply prior to our guaranteed application review date of 1st June 2017. After this date, we will review applications subject to there being remaining spaces on the programme.


Decision Making Process

Most courses require at least one reference, but some may need two. It is the responsibility of the applicant to ensure Northumbria receives a satisfactory academic reference. If you have not been in education for a number of years, then a reference from your employer may be acceptable.

We try to reply to applicants as soon as possible but you should receive a response within 10 working days, and this will be one of the following.

  • Conditional offer which will normally be upon the completion of your undergraduate degree or equivalent qualification and achieving a particular classification or grade. You will be required to send us a confirmation that you have passed your current degree course as soon as you receive notification to enable us to confirm your offer. 
  • Unconditional offer is made if you have already met the entry requirements of your chosen course 
  • Reject your application 

You will be asked to confirm your acceptance in writing of any offer made.

Fairness and Transparency
The University is committed to a system of admissions that ensures fairness, transparency and equal opportunities within the legal framework of the UK and best practice. All reasonable effort will be made to ensure that no prospective or existing student is unreasonably treated less favourably on the grounds of age, race, colour, nationality, ethnic origin, creed, disability, sexual orientation, gender, marital or parental/carer status, political belief or social or economic class, or any other type of discrimination.

Tuition Fee Assessment
Tuition fees are set at different levels for Home/EU and International Students. Before you begin your course the University must establish your tuition fee status. In many cases, the University will be able to make this assessment without requiring any additional information.

Guidance can be found on the UK Council for International Student Affairs (UKCISA) website to help you understand how Higher Education Institutions (HEI's) make an assessment on your fee status.

Selection Process 

Applicants who may not have the standard entry qualifications are welcome to apply and may be interviewed. Some courses will interview as part of the selection process. This applies particularly to courses in art and design, teaching and health.

Health Screening
Applicants for Nursing, Midwifery, Physiotherapy, Occupational Therapy, Primary (Early Years) and Social Work will be required to complete a health questionnaire. They may be required to attend for doctor or nurse assessment at the University Health Centre.

Prior to beginning their programme, all applicants to Nursing, Midwifery, Physiotherapy and Occupational Therapy are advised to start a course of Hepatitis B vaccinations, available from their own GP. In addition, Midwifery applicants must provide evidence before they commence training that they are immune to Hepatitis B or have Hepatitis B non-carried status.

Applicants to these courses who have had contact with MRSA in the previous 6 months may be asked to provide evidence that they are not colonised by submitting negative swabs results prior to commencement of training. Alternatively, they may be screened on commencement of the programme.

All applicants will receive vaccination screening at the University Health Centre on commencement of their programme.

Disclosure of Criminal Background
To help the University reduce the risk of harm or injury to any member of its community caused by the criminal behaviour of other students, it must know about any relevant criminal convictions an applicant has.

Relevant criminal convictions are only those convictions for offences against the person, whether of a violent or sexual nature, and convictions for offences involving unlawfully supplying controlled drugs or substances where the conviction concerns commercial drug dealing or trafficking. Convictions that are spent (as defined by the Rehabilitation of Offenders Act 1974) are not considered to be relevant and you should not reveal them.

If you are applying for courses in teaching, health, social work and courses involving work with children or vulnerable adults, you must complete the section of your UCAS application form entitled 'Criminal Convictions'. You must disclose any criminal convictions, including spent sentences and cautions (including verbal cautions) and bindover orders. Further information on how to complete this section is available from the UCAS booklet 'How to Apply'. For these courses, applicants are required to undergo police clearance for entry and will need to complete a Disclosure and Barring Service (DBS) enhanced disclosure form. The Disclosure and Barring Service (DBS) helps employers make safer recruitment decisions and prevent unsuitable people from working with vulnerable groups, including children. It replaces the Criminal Records Bureau (CRB) and Independent Safeguarding Authority (ISA). Access to the DBS checking service is only available to registered employers who are entitled by law to ask an individual to reveal their full criminal history, including spent convictions - also known as asking 'an exempted question'. The University is such a 'registered employer' and will send you the appropriate documents to fill in if you are offered a place in the course.

If you are convicted of a relevant criminal offence after you have applied, you must inform the university immediately. Do not send details of the offence; simply tell the University that you have a relevant criminal conviction. You may then be asked to supply more details.

Anti-fraud Checks
Please note that the University follows anti-fraud procedures to detect and prevent fraudulent applications. If it is found that an applicant supplies a fraudulent application then it will be withdrawn.

The University reserves the right to cancel an application or withdraw any offer made if it is found that an application contains false, plagiarised or misleading information.


Disabled Students

Northumbria welcomes enquiries and applications from disabled students whether disability is due to mobility or sensory impairment, specific learning difficulties, mental health issues or a medical condition. Applications from disabled students are processed in the usual way, but applicants should declare their disability at the application stage so that the University can contact them to assess how to meet any support needs they may have. Disabled applicants may be invited to visit the University so that this can be done in person.

To find out more contact:
Disability Support Team
Tel +44 (0)191 227 3849 or
Minicom +44 (0)191 222 1051


International Students

The University has a thriving overseas community and applications from International students are welcome. Advice on the suitability of overseas qualifications is available from:

International Office
Northumbria University
Newcastle upon Tyne

Tel +44 (0)191 227 4274
Fax +44 (0)191 261 1264

(However, if you have already applied to Northumbria and have a query, please contact or telephone 00 44 191 243 7906)

Provision of Information
The University reserves the right at any stage to request applicants and enrolling students to provide additional information about any aspect of their application or enrolment. In the event of any student providing false or inaccurate information at any stage, and/or failing to provide additional information when requested to do so, the University further reserves the right to refuse to consider an application, to withdraw registration, rescind home fees status where applicable, and/or demand payment of any fees or monies due to the University.

Modules Overview 2019/20


Module information is indicative and is reviewed annually therefore may be subject to change. Applicants will be informed if there are any changes.

KC7014 -

Bayesian Statistics (Core,20 Credits)

You will gain an understanding of Bayesian statistics. The module introduces Bayes’ Theorem and its application to both simple and complex problems. It examines the algebraic and numerical techniques used to handle different problems and the important concept of combining prior information with data to form a posterior distribution. A wide range of real-life problems will be used to motivate the subject matter. Both conjugate and non-conjugate problems will be considered.

The module will be delivered using a combination of lecture and computer laboratory sessions. Assessment will be via a formal examination.


Bayes’ Theorem and its application. Bayesian inference.
Prior distributions, maximum likelihood estimation, posterior distributions.
Single-parameter models, multi-parameter models. Vague and informative priors.
Large-sample inference. Normal approximation to the posterior distribution.
Monte Carlo method and simulation of data. Markov Chain Monte Carlo (MCMC) methods for non-conjugate problems, including the Gibbs sampler and Metropolis-Hastings.
Introduction to Bayesian regression modelling.

More information

KC7015 -

Time Series & Forecasting (Core,20 Credits)

You will learn about a range of appropriate statistical techniques that are used to analyse time series data. You will be introduced to the different methods that can be used to remove any trend or seasonality that are present in the data and learn how to determine the appropriate time series model for this modified time series. Once the model is chosen, you will learn verification techniques to confirm that you have selected the correct model and then, if required, learn how to forecast future values based on this model.

By the end of the module, you will have developed an awareness of different approaches to analysing time series data and to be able to tailor these techniques based on the initial assessment of the time series data.

Outline Syllabus
On this module, you will cover:
• Differencing methods to remove trends and/or seasonality.
• Diagnostic tools to select appropriate model
• Autoregressive Integrated Moving Average (ARIMA) models
• Model identification methods
• Verification of model
• Seasonal Autoregressive Integrated Moving Average (SARIMA) models and their identification and modelling.

An appropriate statistical computer package will be used.

More information

KC7023 -

Research Methods and Professional Practice (Core,20 Credits)

You will learn about the techniques and methods used in applied, contract, academic and/or professional research. You will also develop your understanding of the theoretical philosophies underpinning research, as well as how to design and run research in an applied context. This will focus on the problems and issues that occur in establishing empirical knowledge in the information science area. You will explore various research philosophies and methodologies which can be applied to professional practice. You are also encouraged to apply models of reflective practice throughout the module.
Topics include:
1) The research landscape (research philosophies)
a) The epistemology and ontology of major research paradigms
b) Limitations of the research philosophies
c) The research hierarchy

2) Information Discernment
a) High level of Information Literacy in all domains
b) Developing critical arguments in support of the students own research
c) Identifying appropriate evidence from practice literature to demonstrate engagement with the profession
d) The ethical researcher
e) The reflective researcher
f) Developing research questions, aims and hypotheses

3) Research methods, data collection techniques and data analysis
a) The use of methods in research and implications of choice
b) Exploring methods, including; phenomenology, ethnography, case study, action research, Delphi study, experiments, quasi-experiments, survey etc.
c) Exploring techniques, including; questionnaire design, interviewing, focus groups, observation, diaries etc.
d) Data analysis, including; descriptive and inferential statistics, statistical modelling, multivariate techniques, constant comparative analysis, grounded theory and theoretical sensitivity.
e) Research data management
f) Writing research proposals

More information

KL5001 -

Academic Language Skills for Mathematics, Physics and Electrical Engineering (Core – for International and EU students only,0 Credits)

Academic skills when studying away from your home country can differ due to cultural and language differences in teaching and assessment practices. This module is designed to support your transition in the use and practice of technical language and subject specific skills around assessments and teaching provision in your chosen subject. The overall aim of this module is to develop your abilities to read and study effectively for academic purposes; to develop your skills in analysing and using source material in seminars and academic writing and to develop your use and application of language and communications skills to a higher level.

The topics you will cover on the module include:

• Understanding assignment briefs and exam questions.
• Developing academic writing skills, including citation, paraphrasing, and summarising.
• Practising ‘critical reading’ and ‘critical writing’
• Planning and structuring academic assignments (e.g. essays, reports and presentations).
• Avoiding academic misconduct and gaining credit by using academic sources and referencing effectively.
• Listening skills for lectures.
• Speaking in seminar presentations.
• Presenting your ideas
• Giving discipline-related academic presentations, experiencing peer observation, and receiving formative feedback.
• Speed reading techniques.
• Developing self-reflection skills.

More information

KL7006 -

Generalized Linear Models (Core,20 Credits)

This module covers models that extend linear models to generalized linear models (GLM). Two well known families of models will be learnt. These are binary and count data. Binary data is data whose unit can take on only two possible states, traditionally termed 0 and 1. Count data is a type of data in which the observations can take only the non-negative integer. An extension of binary data, often referred to as multinomial data will form part of the module. For count data, negative binomial model used for overdispersed count data will be discussed.

Key issues in GLMs such as model estimation, statistical inference and evaluation of predictive accuracy of the developed model will be discussed. The models are examined using variable selection criteria and regression diagnostics to improve model accuracy. You will use R to execute data analysis.

(1) Theory of the generalized linear model
(2) The maximum likelihood principle
(3) GLM for binary outcome variables including logistic, probit and skew extensions
(4) Multinomial Response Models
(5) GLM for count data including Poisson and Negative binomial models
(6) Robust estimation including Huber-White sandwich estimator and Generalized least squares
(7) Penalized regression for Binary data- Ridge and Firth penalization

More information

KL7007 -

Statistical inference and computational statistics (Core,20 Credits)

This module enables you to gain a deep knowledge of modern statistical inference and computational methods . You will learn how to use computational methods to address complicated statistical problems and apply statistical inference and computational methods to data arising from real-world studies. For example, you will learn how to use Newton Raphson method to estimate the treatment effect when developing a new drug or bootstrap and sandwich formula to estimate variances of market price change, which will be used to determine the price of asset with complex structure. By the end of the module, you will have developed an awareness of using different sophisticated approaches to tackle non-standard problems

Outline syllabus
On this module, you will cover:
• Maximum likelihood estimation
• Newton-Raphson method
• Fisher information
• Statistical simulation
• Random effects models
• Gaussian quadrature
• EM algorithm
• Bootstrap
• Sandwich estimator

More information

KL7008 -

Longitudinal Data Analysis (Core,20 Credits)

This module covers models that extend linear and generalized linear models in crossectional settings to longitudinal data, where measurements within subjects are correlated. Since subjects are measured repeatedly over time, there may be problem of attrition, commonly known as drop-out. You will learn about statistical models for both continuous and discrete longitudinal data. The impact of missing data and methodology for missing data in these framework will be considered using Rubin’s taxonomy. You will use the open-source and freely avaialble R software package to execute data analysis.

Outline Syllabus
Continuous data
(1) Extension of cross-sectional data to longitudinal data and various data examples
(2) Ad hoc methods for longitudinal data analysis (including two-stage analyses)
(3) The general linear mixed-effect model (LMM)
(4) Exploratory data analysis methods for longitudinal data
(5) Marginal and random effects models

Discrete data
(1) Model families (marginal, conditional and subject-specific models)
(2) Generalized Estimating Equations (GEE) methods for marginal models
(3) Generalized linear mixed model (GLMM) for subject specific models

Missing data
(1) Missing data concepts
(2) Simple missing data methods (e.g. complete case, mean imputation, last observation carried forward and direct likelihood)
(3) Multiple imputation techniques with emphasis on the use of MICE (multiple imputation by chained equations)

More information

KL7009 -

MSc Statistics Project (Core,60 Credits)

The project requires you to develop and demonstrate the ability to do research and this is primarily demonstrated through your dissertation. A project plan should be completed as part of Research Methods module. Your dissertation will detail a systematic understanding of statistics and its real life application, a critical awareness of knowledge, a critical awareness of current problems and/or new insights into statistical problems and its importance for professional practice. You will develop a comprehensive understanding of techniques applicable to the research topic you have chosen and advanced scholarship. You will also develop skills for carrying out original research in statistics and practical understanding of how established techniques of research and enquiry are used to create and interpret knowledge in statistics. You will be trained on how to engage with relevant research articles for your chosen project. You will also learn from seminars in Statistics that are organised occasionally in the department. Importantly, you will learn by 1:1 meetings with your supervisor while working on a topic grounded in the staff research.

Specifically, you will learn how to do the following
1) Conduct a focused literature search of library and web-based materials and critically appraise and analyse the findings.
2) Integrate and/or modify ideas, concepts and theoretical models that have been selectively extracted from scholarly literature.
3) Critically appraise and test the applicability of theoretical models to their researchable topic.
4) Rationalise and defend the key aspects of the work undertaken in the form of a presentation using Microsoft PowerPoint or Beamer package in LaTex.
(5) Write an original dissertation in an academically acceptable format, which should be theoretically and methodologically linked, paying particular attention to the integration of the literature review, the methodology and the clear and concise presentation of results and conclusions.

More information

No module Data

Any Questions?

Our admissions team will be happy to help. They can be contacted on 0191 406 0901.

Contact Details for Applicants:

Current, Relevant and Inspiring

We continuously review and improve course content in consultation with our students and employers. To make sure we can inform you of any changes to your course register for updates on the course page.

Your Learning Experience find out about our distinctive approach at

Admissions Terms and Conditions -
Fees and Funding -
Admissions Policy -
Admissions Complaints Policy -

You might also be interested in...

Order your prospectus

If you're a UK/EU student and would like to know more about our courses, you can order a copy of our prospectus here.

Get a downloadable PDF of this course and updates from Mathematics, Physics and Electrical Engineering

Enter your details to receive an email with a link to a downloadable PDF of this course and to receive the latest news and information from Northumbria University

* By submitting your information you are consenting to your data being processed by Northumbria University (as Data Controller) and Campus Management Corp. (acting as Data Processor). To see the University's privacy policy please click here


Northumbria Open Days

Open Days are a great way for you to get a feel of the University, the city of Newcastle upon Tyne and the course(s) you are interested in.


Virtual Tour

Get an insight into life at Northumbria at the click of a button! Come and explore our videos and 360 panoramas to immerse yourself in our campuses and get a feel for what it is like studying here using our interactive virtual tour.

Back to top