Our courses are designed to offer students the best preparation for their future success.
Before looking at which IFP course you might be interested in, we recommend thinking about which undergraduate degree you want to study, as this may make it easier to choose the best IFP course for you.
Students studying on the Warwick IFP will receive a guaranteed conditional offer for a relevant undergraduate degree at Warwick when they submit an application via UCAS (students are supported with their UCAS applications during the IFP).
All of the below course options are available as they are listed, or alternatively, you can take any course with our additional Extended Intensive English module.
Are you looking for a short, summer programme? If so, then our Pre-University Summer School is a great way to get a taste of Warwick.
The Arts and Humanities course will prepare students for a wide range of related undergraduate degrees, from History to Philosophy
This course offers the preparation required to progress to degrees such as Biomedical Science, Psychology and Neuroscience
This course is the perfect preparation for an undergraduate degree in Management or International Management
The Computer Science course will offer a thorough preparation for Computer Science and related degrees including Data Science
For students who already know that they would like to study Economics for their undergraduate degree, this course is the best choice
This course looks at the principles of Engineering and prepares students for a range of Physics and Engineering-related degree programmes
This course is designed for students keen to study Accounting and Finance or related undergraduate degrees
This course is for students looking to progress to Law-related degrees, such as Law and Business Studies, or Law and Social Science
This course is designed for those with high ability and great enthusiasm for Mathematics, looking to study this subject at degree level
This course provides the preparation needed to progress to a wide range of degree programmes, from Sociology to Politics