Part-time: One Year
The course provides you with a thorough grounding in the theory, evidence base and practice of investigating serious case incidents as part of your senior role within your organisation. You will develop your understanding and knowledge of the legislation, procedures and guidance underpinning professional investigations of serious incidents.
You will develop your skills and expertise in terms of using a systematic process to undertake investigations and consider how you will apply these within your own practice and work environments.
Working in an area where there are incidents which require investigating to understand why they occurred.
Previous level 6 study is preferable, but experience and role will be considered in the context of the application.
Please see further information about the course below.
Find out more about Postgraduate courses at our Postgraduate Advice Event on 7 March 2018
As the only University accredited course in the UK which helps to prepare people in the investigation of serious untoward incidents, you’ll develop skills in the investigation of serious untoward incidents using a systematic methodology. The course takes you through the stages of the investigation process using a systematic approach, including information gathering; interviewing; analysing data through to the writing of a final report suitable for publication.
Individuals working for health and social care organisations should initially discuss their application with their employer as arrangements may be in place for financial and study leave support.
Individuals can purchase this course as an independent student and should obtain an application form from:
Faculty of Health and Wellbeing
University of Central Lancashire
Preston PR1 2HE
Tel: 01772 893836/ 3839
Tuition Fees are per year unless otherwise stated and may be subject to increase annually in line with UK Retail Price Index inflation rate
For 2017/18 fees please refer to our fees page.
The course will be delivered at the UCLan campus in Preston. The course will be delivered in blocks of up to three days over the academic year.