Our postgraduate degrees (master’s degrees) offer you the chance to explore a subject at an advanced, in-depth level. You can expect the course content and assignments to be more complex and demanding than at an undergraduate level.
Most postgraduate students will have completed an undergraduate degree. For many of our courses, it’s a requirement that you’ve already gained a degree-level qualification in a related field. Alternatively, you should have significant relevant work experience.
There are two types of master’s degrees:
- Postgraduate taught (PGT) degrees
- Postgraduate research (PGR) degrees
Read more about these below.
Frequently asked questions
Postgraduate taught (PGT) degrees
Most students opt for our postgraduate taught (PGT) degrees. These are similar in format and delivery to what you’ll have experienced at undergraduate level.
Your studies will likely consist of a mixture of taught sessions, essays and other assignments, independent study, and (for some courses) exams.
Postgraduate research (PGR) degrees
Some of our students choose to study a postgraduate research (PGR) degree. This offers a very different experience from the life of a postgraduate taught (PGT) student.
Doctorate level qualifications
The most advanced qualifications we offer are our doctorate-level degrees, which include:
- MD Res Doctor of Medicine
- PhD Doctor of Philosophy
A PhD can take three to four years to complete full-time, or around six or seven years if studying part-time.
Find out more about our postgraduate research degrees.