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Biological Sciences (Zoology)

BSc (Hons) - single

Department of Biological and Medical Sciences

BSc Biological Sciences (Zoology) is an interdisciplinary degree that explores all aspects of the biology of animals. This includes their evolution, genetics, development, morphology and behaviour.

Benefiting from state-of-the-art training in lab techniques, field work and computational biology, you will gain transferable skills valued by employers within the biosciences.

Typical offers

UCAS Tariff points: 112 - preferred subjects include Biology, Chemistry, Mathematics, Human Biology and Physics

Available start dates

September 2019 / September 2020

Teaching location

Headington Campus / Headington Campus, Marston Road site

Course length

  • Full time: 3 years, 4 years sandwich
  • Part time: part-time study is possible

UCAS code

C300

For full application details, please see the 'How to apply / Entry requirements' section.

  • You will cover major disciplines of Biological Sciences (Zoology) including animal biology, molecular biology, developmental biology, genetics, bioinformatics, neurobiology, behaviour, ecology, evolution and conservation.
  • Develop scientific skills required to formulate, study and interpret biological problems and processes in laboratory and fiield situations.
  • The course provides an awareness of the dynamic nature of the subject resulting from rapid developments in research findings and applications.
  • The course provides a range of teaching and learning experiences to help focus student career aspirations and decision making as responsible members of society.
  • We facilitate work-related learning by providing opportunities for students to interact with potential employers.
  • There is the opportunity for international study abroad.

Biological Science ( Zoology) includes the biology of animals from cells and molecules to animal behaviour - namely genomics, genetics, cell structure, development and physiology as well as linking their neurobiology to behaviour and including field work to explore their interaction with the environment and evaluate conservation programmes. 

Study modules

This Programme reflects the wide ranging expertise in Zoology represented by staff in the department who will teach this course.

As our courses are reviewed regularly as part of our quality assurance framework, the modules you choose from may vary from the ones shown here.

Year 1

Level 4 Modules, all compulsory:

  • Biodiversity - (double credit module): 
    An integrated approach to the diversity of life. We look at the classification of the living world, the theory of evolution that links all biology and interactions between organisms and their environment. Focus will be on major structures and patterns in plants, animals and fungi.
  • Cell Biology & Genetics - (double credit module):
    An introduction to cell function. Students will study the different types of molecules within cells and learn about cellular organelles and their functions.
  • The Practicing Scientist - (double credit module):
    A module designed to introduce, extend and apply the fundamental skills that underpin the practice of science. Key themes include hypothesis testing and the design of scientific investigations, mathematical topics and their application, the principles and application of statistical methods, and the recording, reporting and presentation of science.
  • Introduction to Biochemistry A:
    A general introduction to the chemical principles that underpin a contemporary understanding of cell function at the molecular level. An overview of stoichiometry and reactions, chemical bonds and structures, and chemical equilibrium underpins content exploring the chemistry of familiar cellular macromolecules (DNA, proteins, carbohydrates, fats).
  • Field Course: Identification and Methods:
    The module introduces and develops key field study skills during a week-long residential field course to an area characterised by a rich natural history, habitat and landscape diversity. The field-work comprises a various group activities focussing on identification of terrestrial and aquatic flora and fauna, ecological sampling techniques for terrestrial and aquatic environments, quantitative description and analysis of group data, and designing field investigations.

*Taught in summer vacation, but is preceded by assessed preparatory exercises in Semester Two.

Year 2 and final year

Level 5 Modules

Compulsories:

  • Animal Developmental Biology:
    This module will present students with an in-depth introduction to the principles of developmental biology, and provide a broad overview of development processes and their regulation in animals.
  • Animal Behaviour:
    The module emphasizes the importance of observation and experimentation to our understanding of behaviour and develops deep reading skills through the study of key primary research papers. Consideration is given to the influences of resource type and quality on animal behaviour, the evolution of behavioural traits and the acquisition of new behaviours.
  • Career Development:
    The module aims to provide essential training in professional career management skills designed to assist you in actively planning and preparing for your future career. It will take you through a career development cycle starting with discovering your potential, exploring opportunities (jobs, post graduate study or training), plotting a way forward and making it happen. 
  • Genetics:
    This module focuses on patterns of genetic inheritance at different scales from individuals to populations to evolutionary lineages. It will develop an understanding of Mendelian/transmission, quantitative, population, ecological and evolutionary genetics and an ability to analyse and interpret genetic data. 
  • Data Carpentry:
    This module introduces students on how to get biologically meaningful answers from data while providing a generic introduction to concepts of ‘big data’ and machine learning. This conceptual framework is delivered via a more practical approach where students learn how to program, analyse, manage and communicate data from diverse biological disciplines using the R language for statistical computing. 
  • Interrogating Genomes:
    This module provides an introduction to computational thinking in the biological sciences. This involves learning programming to tailor bespoke solutions to biological problems and developing a capacity to approach biological problems from a computational perspective (computational thinking). Additionally students are introduced to a variety of – omic data types (RNA, DNA, Protein-level), public databases and publicly available software for bioinformatics applications. 

 

Optional: - Choose 1 of the following for each semester

  • Threatened Species: 
    Emphasis will be placed upon the role of captive populations and their management, with an exploration of in-situ versus ex-situ conservation as a consequence. Included in this debate will be an in-depth examination of our understanding of conservation genetics as it applies to captive populations, with emphasis placed on the student’s own research of a named threatened species. 
  • Cell Biology:
    This module focuses on eukaryotic cell structures and functions and highlights examples from animals, plants and fungi. The composition and functions of the cytoskeleton, cell membranes and cell components including chloroplasts, mitochondria and the nucleus will be discussed. In addition, cellular processes such as cell division and cell death will also be examined. Students will use well established methods such as fluorescent microscopy of living cells to experimentally investigate topics from lectures in lab classes.
  • Molecular Biology:
    A study of structure and function of prokaryotic and eukaryotic genomes at the molecular level with an overview on the experimental evidence that has contributed to current concepts, models and paradigms and practical experience of key molecular biology laboratory techniques. The module focuses on aspects of genetic engineering and environmental applications of modern molecular tools, with emphasis on phylogeny, ecology and evolution.
  • Microbiology:
    An introduction to microbiology considering the structures, metabolism, regulatory signals, replication and growth exhibited by microorganisms. You will learn how to work in a Category 2 microbiology laboratory and have the opportunity to plan and execute simple experimental procedures that are important to work with bacteria and viruses. You will practise aseptic techniques, and several procedures used in diagnostic labs for bacterial identification.

Level 6 Modules

Compulsories:

  • Project:
    An individual project related to some aspect of the student's degree subject. The associated practical work may be conducted in a research or industrial laboratory or in the field, depending on the nature of the project.
  • Professional Skills and Techniques:
    This module focuses on the development of the professional skills, personalised to your career ambitions. You will select three ‘podules’ from a selection of podules, which draw upon our research expertise and links with external partners. Podules will cover a wide range topics relevant to your degree, such as advanced microscopy, protein biochemistry, species identification, geographic information systems, entrepreneurship or science communication. Each podule consists of an introductory lecture, plenty of hands-on experience, and a seminar in which you will learn more about the application of ‘your’ skill in different contexts.
  • Animal Neurology & Behaviour:
    This module aims to explore the neurobiological mechanisms underlying behaviour, including memory acquisition, learning and cognition, perception and consciousness at an individual level as well as in a social and ecological context/setting. It will also cover the major technological advances in the study of neural function and behaviour and the development of diagnostic and therapeutic tools in the treatment of neurological disorders.

 

Optional: - Choose the equivalent of 4 single modules from the following

  • Advanced Genetics and Genomics:
    The emphasis in this module is on the major theoretical and technological advances in Genetics and Genomics, and their significance in addressing the current challenges in biological and medical research. The module will specifically focus on the use of natural variation for the study of population history, selection inference, and analysing variation in complex traits; the use of comparative genomics and phylogenetics to understand evolutionary relationships and investigate gene and genome evolution; the role of microbiomes in human health and ecosystems and the study of gene function.
  • Advanced Cell Biology and Bioimaging:
    This module is designed to give students an in-depth appreciation of currently topical areas in the cell biology of mammals, yeast and plants, and the techniques underpinning the associated research. Topics to be covered will include cell signalling, the endomembrane system, and the cell cycle. Control of these three aspects of cell biology is, ultimately, at the level of interacting proteins and these interactions will be explored. 
  • Advanced Topics in Wildlife Conservation:
    The module will identify and deliver the concepts and practical skills used in wildlife conservation, integrating conservation at the landscape scale with other wider countryside land management. This will develop understanding of the use of practical conservation management in maintaining and enhancing biodiversity. The inter-disciplinary nature of the module is emphasised in identifying the role of policy and statutory controls for wildlife management, and the role of conservation science in their development and delivery.
  • Science and Humanity:
    Science has had a huge impact on all aspects of our lives, and the overall aim of this module is to set that influence in its social and historical context. We will address alternative views of the world, how they have been developed or replaced in the context of science and have a clear look at the strengths and weaknesses of a scientific world view. We will address ideas about the value of other life forms and introduce environmental philosophy.
  • Evolution and Animal Development - (double credit module):
    The shape, size and colour of each animal are produced during its development. This means that in order to study the evolution of animal biodiversity we need to study the evolution of development. In this module, we will not only discuss animal evolution at various timescales and levels, but we will also follow the development from egg (cell) to adult in a variety of animal species and compare the developmental programmes involved. 
  • Work Experience - (single credit module that can be taken in either semester):
    The ‘Work Experience’ module is a supervised work-based learning experience. You will spend a minimum of 60 hours in a working environment that is relevant to your future career path. By learning how to reflect on your learning and professional development, and how to present your insights in a written essay and in a video, you will develop useful skills for your future job applications.
  • Independent Study in Life Sciences - (single credit module that can be taken in either semester):
    A study (normally library-based) of a topic of the student's choosing that is relevant to the student's programme but not formally offered as part of the taught course. The topic will normally extend the learning achieved during Stage 2, and for a full time student the module can only be undertaken during the final year of study. A learning contract is agreed between the student and a supervising member of staff in the semester prior to the one in which the study is to be undertaken, and this must be approved by the Subject Examination Committee. Only once the learning contract has been formally approved will the module be registered on the student's programme of study.

Work placements

We encourage our students to undertake a work placement  as the experience will give you the competitive edge when you are applying for jobs. There are two optional work experience module, work experience over the summer or during the final year and an industrial placement for a year between the second and final year.

Work experience module

The ‘Work Experience’ module is a work-based, supervised learning experience, in which you will spend at least 115 hours in a working environment that has relevance for your subject. This is equivalent to 3 weeks full-time (7.5 hrs/day) or 6 weeks part time (~4 hrs/day) work. As part of the module, you will practice career management skills by reflecting on your interests and career aspirations and approaching potential employers about opportunities in their organisation. These will be integral elements linked to enhancing your overall employability.

We strongly believe that arranging a placement yourself will give you a head start after graduation, as you will have practiced essential career management skills. Ideally, it will be your responsibility to find, apply for and secure your work experience placement. If you get stuck, your subject lead, your academic advisor or your dissertation supervisor will be able to provide you with some contacts in a wide range of suitable organisations.

Cost of the opportunity: There may be some costs such as travel associated with work experience and these are not included in the course tuition fees

Industrial Placement

The Industrial Placement module provides the opportunity to gain first-hand experience of the application of theoretical and practical science within a professional environment, for example within an industrial biotechnology company, a research or hospital based laboratory. You will have the chance to gain insight into various aspects of the work of a professional scientific employer and develop both practical laboratory skills and the ability to self-assess.

We will do what we can to suggest employers who may offer placements but experience tells us that successful students are usually those who show themselves to be pro-active in searching out their own placements.

You should also look carefully into what you will be paid as a placement student. Whilst many placements do come with a salary, sadly some companies and institutes do not feel they are obliged to offer a salary, and that the expenses they incur by hosting and training you are sufficient outlay for them. It is often hard to predict what a company or institute might be prepared to offer if they do not usually host placements; this should not discourage you from approaching potential hosts but you should likewise not feel bound to accept a non-paid placement if it is not possible in your financial situation. This issue of salary (or no salary) will have implications for you in terms of your finances and also for your funding status. We will guide you as best we can and give you advice on this during the application process, but you should make sure you understand your situation fully by talking about your placement, any salary and what this means for you, with the Student Finance department.

Field trips

There is a field-course module at the end of your first year where you experience one week of intensive practical field study in the Cevennes region of southern France, an area characterised by a rich natural history, habitat and landscape diversity. The field-work comprises various group activities focussing on identification of terrestrial and aquatic flora and fauna, ecological sampling techniques for terrestrial and aquatic environments, quantitative description and analysis of group data, and designing field investigations. You can thus broaden your UK experiences by encountering unfamiliar assemblages of plants and animals influenced by different regional cultural and social environmental attitudes. As the field trip is a compulsory module the cost is covered within the course fees. Depending on your choice of modules there will be other half-day visits and these are at no extra cost.

Study abroad

Students are encouraged to broaden their education by studying for a semester or year as part of their Brookes degree at a partner English speaking university abroad.

Studying abroad provides an amazing opportunity to add value to your studies by:

  • increasing your employability within an international market
  • boosting your language skills
  • building your confidence in adapting to new situations
  • improving your knowledge of different cultures.

While on exchange you will gain credits which count towards your degree.

We have more than 100 partner universities around the world. Funding is available through the Erasmus scheme, and also via some international programmes such as the Santander Student Awards.

There is also a European work placement programme which gives you the chance to work abroad as part of your studies.

For more information, visit our pages on studying abroad and exchanges

This is an optional part of the course so any costs e.g travel,living associated with it are not covered in your tuition fees.

Free language courses for students - the Open Module

Free language courses are available to full-time undergraduate and postgraduate students on many of our courses, and can be taken as a credit on some courses.

Please note that the free language courses are not available if you are:

  • studying at a Brookes partner college
  • studying on any of our teacher education courses or postgraduate education courses.

Attendance pattern

Most of our modules include lectures and laboratory or field based practicals. There are on average 20 hours of lectures and 12 hours of practicals per single credit module (=150 hours of student effort).

 

Additional costs

There are some additional costs for the course including the purchase of a lab coat, safety goggles, stationary such as a lab notebook, printing and text books (though the library will have some copies). If the student opts for the placement year then there will be living costs associated with this year but we encourage students to seek a placement with a bursary or a paid placement to mitigate this. Work experience also may also incur travel costs.

Programme changes

On rare occasions we may need to make changes to our course programmes after they have been published on the website. For more information, please visit our Changes to programmes page.

Teaching and learning

Teaching focuses on applying theory in practical settings, either in the lab or out in the field, developing skills for employment. You have the opportunity to gain a wide range of skills including molecular techniques, bioinformatics, advanced light and electron microscopy, field-based methods for species and landscape assessment, and cutting edge methodologies for the study of evolution and developmental biology. Throughout, there is a focus on the application of fundamental biology to real life issues.

Reflective learning is encouraged through use of self, peer and staff formative feedback on assignments, group work and project work, and reflective diaries all of which are designed to develop Critical self-awareness and personal literacy. All modules make use of the Brookes Virtual Learning Environment for locating module resources including lectures and online resources, but often also for quizzes, discussion groups and coursework submissions and feedback.

Knowledge and understanding in many areas of science represented by this programme are rapidly advancing. Research active staff ensure that their teaching is kept up-to-date by integrating, where appropriate, the latest research findings in their lectures. Articles from primary research journals feature in student reading lists, particularly in their final year, and you are encouraged to use primary research journals in preparing assignments. 

You have the opportunity to attend weekly research- focused seminars delivered by members of staff or invited speakers. 

The standards that are expected in research are also widely taught and practised. You are provided opportunities to undertake substantial independent research-type activities (e.g., drafting a research proposal, final year project). 

Global citizenship is encouraged and nurtured in this programme in a number of ways: the use in teaching of international text books and journals that expose UK students to non-UK perspectives; study abroad opportunities; international staff exchanges and visits that expose students to different cultural perspectives.

The Biological Sciences (Zoology) degree programme also includes a field-course module to broaden your experiences by encountering unfamiliar assemblages of plants and animals influenced by different regional cultural and social environmental attitudes. Many topics addressed in the Biological Sciences (Zoology) degree emphasise global perspectives (e.g. human health and disease; biodiversity and conservation). Hence, international case studies form a regular component of some modules and assessments require students to demonstrate their knowledge of international issues and perspectives.

Approach to assessment

Assessment is designed to ensure that you progress towards meeting programme learning outcomes while experiencing diversity and balance in assessment practice within and between modules and equity in module workloads. We are committed to providing students with clear assessment criteria, and useful and timely feedback on all their work. 

Assessment methods include essays, reviews, laboratory/field notebooks, scientific reports, mock grant proposals, website design, posters and oral presentations.

There is approximately an even split between modules that are 100% coursework and modules that are assessed part by coursework and part by a written exam.

Your module handbooks contain detailed information on assignments and their deadlines. During your PASS tutorials you will discuss Time management and one of your tasks will be to compile a table of dates of assignment setting and submission from your module handbooks. Staff aim to give feedback on assignments within two weeks of submission.

Link to University UG calendars here.

Regulations regarding changes to assessment arrangements can be found here.

Tuition fees

Home/EU - full time fee: 2018/19: £9,250. 2019/20: £9,250.

Home/EU - part time fee: 2018/19: £750 per single module. 2019/20: £750 per single module.

International - full time: 2018/19: £14,000 2019/20: £14,280

*Please note tuition fees for Home/EU students may increase in subsequent years both for new and continuing students in line with an inflationary amount determined by government. Tuition fees for International students may increase in subsequent years both for new and continuing students.

Oxford Brookes University intends to maintain its fees for new and returning home and EU students at the maximum permitted level.

Please be aware that some courses will involve some additional costs that are not covered by your fees. Specific additional costs for this course, if any, are detailed in the 'This course in detail' window above.

Questions about fees?
Contact Student Finance on:
+44 (0)1865 483088
finance-fees@brookes.ac.uk

Funding and scholarships

For general sources of financial support, see:

Typical offers

UCAS Tariff points: 112 - preferred subjects include Biology, Chemistry, Mathematics, Human Biology and Physics

A-Level: BBC

Wherever possible we make our conditional offers using the UCAS Tariff. This combination of A-level grades would be just one way of achieving the UCAS Tariff points for this course.

IB Diploma: 30 points

BTEC: DMM

 

Students studying more than one science subject may receive a lower offer.

We seek to admit students who have the potential to make good scientists and accept that qualifications are not the only indicator of future potential. Typical offers also include:

  • A-level grades BB plus 2 AS-levels at grade C (equivalent to 112 UCAS Tariff points)
  • 1 12-unit vocational A-level at grade BB plus 1 A-level or 2 AS-levels at grade C
  • other recognised qualifications, eg BTEC Nationals or Scottish qualifications (equivalent to 112 UCAS Tariff points).

If your combination of qualifications doesn't match our typical offer, please contact our admissions tutor.

Specific entry requirements

GCSE: 4 GCSEs at Grade 4 (C), or above, including Mathematics, English Language and 2 Science

You must have studied science post-16, either at A-level or equivalent. If you do not have a background in science, we encourage you to consider our Life Sciences foundation year taught at Abingdon and Witney College.

Please also see the University's general entry requirements.

English language requirements

Please see the University's standard English language requirements

Pathways courses for international and EU students

If you do not meet the entry requirements for this degree, or if you would like more preparation before you start, you can take an  international foundation course. Once you enrol, you will have a guaranteed pathway to this degree if you pass your foundation course with the required grades.

If you only need to meet the language requirements, you can take our  pre-sessional English course. You will develop key language and study skills for academic success and you will not need to take an external language test to progress to your degree.

English requirements for visas

If you need a student visa to enter the UK you will need to meet the UK Visas and Immigration minimum language requirements as well as the University's requirements. Find out more about English language requirements.

How to apply

International applicants

Terms and Conditions of Enrolment

When you accept our offer, you agree to the Terms and Conditions of Enrolment. You should therefore read those conditions before accepting the offer.

Credit transfer

Oxford Brookes operates the European Credit Transfer System (ECTS). All undergraduate single modules are equivalent to 7.5 ECTS credits and double modules to 15 ECTS credits. More about ECTS credits.

Why Oxford is a great place to study this course

Recognised as one of Europe's leading centres of enterprise, innovation and scientific knowledge, Oxfordshire is a bioscience hotspot with the Oxford, Milton, Begbroke and Harwell science parks in the county. The Oxford Brookes Student Bioinnovation Hub is a focus for partnerships with industry providing work experience through placements and projects.

Oxford is also home to leading health care providers such as the Oxford University Hospitals NHS Trust which offers excellent work experience and career opportunities.

Oxford is one of the world's great academic cities, it is a key centre of debate, with conferences, seminars and forums taking place across education, science, the arts and many other subjects.

In addition to our own excellent libraries and resource centres, our students have access to the world-renowned Bodleian Library and the Radcliffe Science Library.

Support for students studying Biological Sciences (Zoology)

Our Personal and Academic Support System (PASS) has gained national and international recognition for its proactive approach to personal tutoring. It recognises that students need to make various adjustments as they move into higher education, whether from school or employment.

The system encompasses three elements:

  • a structured group tutorial programme
  • an academic adviser who will help you to plan your degree programme and future career
  • interaction with other students on your course.

The first stage includes regular seminars covering a wide range of subjects including research skills, understanding assessment criteria and making the most of coursework feedback. Our programme also helps students adjust to university life by developing their transferable skills.

Secondly our academic staff monitor your progress regularly to check that you are maximising your potential. If you experience academic difficulties we can arrange for you to receive academic mentoring support.

Thirdly if you are faced with challenges that affect your ability to study, such as illness, bereavement, depression, financial difficulties or accommodation issues, we will work with you in finding a way forward. Oxford Brookes offers a range of excellent services to support you.

Specialist facilities

Biological science is a practical subject and we have amazing laboratory facilities. The labs have recently been completely refurbished and equipped. A significant addition to the Department was realised in the new Microscopy Annex which includes a state of the art bio-imaging suite used by researchers and students. We have new teaching laboratories and teaching equipment supporting taught modules and student research projects.  A high-speed PC cluster to support research, data science and bioinformatics teaching in your degree will be opened before September 2019. 

We have new electron microscopes, equipment for protein purification and analysis, tissue culture and molecular biology and a range of teaching equipment including spectrophotometers and fluorescence microscopes. These resources compare well with other Universities.   While students are accommodated in purpose-built teaching labs for their practicals many students also work in our research labs for their research projects.

All staff use the Virtual Platform Moodle extensively and successfully for module delivery and evaluation.  All modules place lecture and assignment content onto Moodle (along with the Module Handbook), and add to this to share with or signpost students to further sources of information, including links to websites and publications.  Moodle acts as a news platform for some modules and a place for discussion forums, both message-based and Skype (or equivalent) based.  All assignment are uploaded through Moodle, often in conjunction with Turnitin and/or Grademark.  In addition to the module and programme pages on Moodle, the Department has set up a page linking students to the BioInnovation Hub and employers

We have a fantastic library. Richard Persaud is Subject Librarian for the Programme. He is involved in the development of student literacy through library skills in the 1st year skills modules and library inductions to new students.  Richard liaises closely with staff and students in relation to module reading lists and other resource recommendations (books, journals, online talks such as the Henry Stewart Talks) for students, and is proactive in seeking texts that are available as e-books.  For sources beyond the scope of our own library, Brookes students are able to access the Bodleian library  In addition to this, our Programme has an arrangement that students can join the Cairns library, sited at the JR Hospital, from their 1st year, and through this site they can have access to Bodleian library resources.

The research of the Department is seen as a vital component of effective teaching with a high proportion of staff being research active with strong external links. You will be exposed to current high quality research with many undergraduate projects providing experience of this.

General support services

Supporting your learning

From academic advisers and support co-ordinators to specialist subject librarians and other learning support staff, we want to ensure that you get the best out of your studies.

Personal support services

We want your time at Brookes to be as enjoyable and successful as possible. That's why we provide all the facilities you need to be relaxed, happy and healthy throughout your studies.

Career prospects

The skills and knowledge gained on this course are directly relevant to a number of careers in the area of conservation of endangered species and habitats, animal education and welfare, controlling pests and diseases, drug development, journalism, teaching and research.

Others will find jobs in agricultural and biotechnology industries. There are other career paths in the civil service, forensic sciences, teaching, the food industry, commercial analytical laboratories, professions allied to medicine, and in government and industrial research laboratories.

A Biological Sciences (Zoology) degree also offers an excellent general university education and can provide a gateway to careers in management, journalism and the media, finance and other areas of commerce, law, computing and the leisure industry.

The Work Experience module gives the opportunity to work in a relevant organisation, often during part of a summer vacation, and in the process gain a module credit which counts towards the degree. There is also the option of doing a year in Industry.

Visiting speakers from relevant industries/professions also help create links with potential employers.

Further study

Many of our graduates have continued studying and gone on to gain postgraduate qualifications including PhDs or a MSc at other universities or here at Brookes including our MSc degree in Conservation Ecology or MSc Medical Genetics and Genomics.

Related courses

  • Animal Biology and Conservation
  • Medical Science
  • Biological Sciences
  • Biological Sciences (Genetics and Genomics)
  • Biological Sciences (Human Biosciences)