We offer a wide range of study opportunities. Entry requirements for many of our undergraduate courses are flexible and we offer a range of professional development courses where work and life experience is valued in your application.
Flexible Entry Requirements
Our free Warwick Gateway to HE: Social Studies and short courses are ideal ways to get back into study both to see if you enjoy the subject and the academic study and to see how it fits in with other commitments you may have such as work and family. If you feel ready to study at degree level, there are several routes and subject areas to consider, such as 2+2 Degree Pathways or Part-time degree.
Entry requirements for these are flexible and we value the work and life experience our mature students bring to these courses. If you already have a degree or you are looking to progress or change your career then take a look at our postgraduate or professional development programmes such as Initial Teacher Training which can be studied without prior qualifications.
You will find an “Apply now” or “Book now” button next to any course which is open for applications. Applications can be made online via an application form or UCAS (PGDE only)
If there is no button currently available, you can sign up to our mailing list to receive updates on when the applications for a particular course are open and when the deadline for applications is coming up.
Starting your application
Personal Statement Tips
Most of the application form is self-explanatory and similar to a job application. The statement section/s are the part that can appear to be more daunting. Please note, on a number of our application forms, the personal statement cannot be saved therefore it is worth reading the tips below and pre-preparing your statement before submitting an application. Here are some hints and tips on completing this aspect of the process:
- Firstly, relax. This is not a measure of your academic ability. We want to get to know you as a person. The question gives hints on topic areas that you can write about. If you consider these individually, it breaks down the task to sentences or paragraphs. Rather than thinking about the number of words, you can now concentrate on 50 to 150 words per topic.
- If you have read around any of the study areas, think about where you got the information from and whether there are any alternative views that you find interesting. Include these in your statement, making a note of the author, date and book or article that you are making reference to.
- Read through the final draft of your statement and check for any spelling mistakes. If using a computer make sure that the spell check dictionary is set to English UK rather than English US.