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12 months full-time; 24 months part-time

Application Deadline

03 July 2023


St George’s, University of London – Tooting campus

UK, EU and non-EU

(International) citizens may apply

Start dates

September 2023

About this course

The MSc programme provides a solid foundation in the principles, practice, lived experience and service delivery of clinical neurosciences. It is open to learners from a diverse range of academic and clinical backgrounds including psychology graduates, doctors in core and higher specialist training, nurses and allied health professionals. As such, you and your fellow students will reflect the multidisciplinary nature of modern neurosciences healthcare.

The programme will be strongly values-oriented, emphasising the equal contribution of the different health professions to clinical care, the inclusion of lived experience in learning and caring and structural factors such as patriarchy and coloniality that bias neuroscience research and care.

The course will be delivered by an outstanding faculty of academics and clinicians. Research-active academics from the University’s Neuroscience Research Section and Centre for Biomedical Education will teach the Foundations of Clinical Neuroscience module. Our clinical teachers include senior members of Atkinson Morley Regional Neurosciences Centre - St George's University Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust ( who have commissioned, designed, delivered and quality assured state of the art clinical services. They will share their experience of working with NHS England, NICE, CQC, the British Psychological Society, and the medical royal colleges. Clinical psychologists and neuropsychologists from the hospital’s renowned Clinical Neuropsychology and Clinical Health Psychology team will teach the psychology content and supervise clinical placements. At every stage of the programme, students will also have the opportunity to learn from experts by experience including people living with neurological and related illnesses as patients or carers.

The programme has a modular structure. Mandatory components consist of the Foundations of Clinical Neuroscience module, at least one research support module, and a research dissertation, plus one or both specialist modules on Clinical Neuropsychology or Health Services Delivery for the Neurosciences. Clinical placement is mandatory for those with a pre-clinical psychology background and optional for qualified healthcare professionals. Optional elements include a range of exciting modules from across the University, including from programmes in Personalised Medicine, Global Health and Genomic Medicine.

Students applying for the PGCert will do the Foundations of Clinical Neuroscience module plus either the Clinical Neuropsychology or the Health Services Delivery for the Neurosciences module.

We aim to produce a cadre of clinicians with the following qualities:

  1. A deep understanding of neurological and related illness from theoretical, clinical, and lived experience perspectives.
  2. The ability to practise maturely within their field e.g. clinical psychology, medicine, nursing, neurotherapy, and adapt their practice based on critical evaluation of the evidence base.
  3. The ability to formulate and deliver research and/or quality improvement ideas based on appraisal of knowledge gaps or unwarranted variation in their area of practice.
  4. The motivation to develop and lead high-quality sustainable clinical services with an awareness of how knowledge and care has been shaped by structural factors such as colonialism and patriarchy, and a commitment to delivering healthcare and clinical research in which these have been overcome.

For psychology graduates, the programme will provide an immersive experience in clinical neuropsychology, and via the clinical placement an extended induction into the real world of NHS clinical psychology practice.

For qualified healthcare professionals, the programme will build your confidence in theoretical aspects of neuroscience and via the Health Services Delivery module, equip you with skills to develop and improve neuroscience clinical services.

This is a new programme committed to providing an excellent applied learning experience for our founding students, who will go on to shape the future of neurosciences healthcare delivery. If you think this course fits with your values and aspirations, we encourage you to get in touch and look forward to hearing from you.

Want to know more?

Find out more about postgraduate study at St George’s, University of London by clicking the button below to receive our free intro email series.

Entry requirements for the programme

To be considered for this course, you will need to:

  • meet the entry criteria
  • write a personal statement
  • provide 2 suitable references.
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Undergraduate degree or equivalent

There are two routes to meeting our entry criteria.

Psychology graduates

You should have or be expected to achieve, a minimum of a second class degree (2:2) in a psychology degree. All degrees must be awarded before 1st August on the year of entry.


Healthcare professionals

You should have all of the following:

  • Honours degree (2:2 or above) or primary medical degree (MBBS or equivalent). All degrees must be awarded before 1st August on the year of entry.
  • Recognised health-related professional qualification and current professional registration.
  • Minimum of six months full-time clinical experience (or the equivalent in part-time hours) in health or social care employment, within a clinical service area relevant to Clinical Neuroscience Practice.
  • Be employed at Agenda for Change Band 5 or higher or be in Core or Higher medical training or above in a relevant speciality.

International qualifications

We accept equivalent qualifications gained in other countries.

Please see our Postgraduate International Equivalencies. For countries not on this list, we use UK ENIC to assess. Please see our International Student Support pages for more information.

If you have any questions, you can contact us at

English language

For details on English Language requirements, please see here.

This is a Group 1 course.

Personal statement and references

You will be asked to outline your reasons for applying for the course in a brief personal statement on the application form.

You will also need to provide two satisfactory references. One of these should be a recent academic reference and the other should be either a second academic reference or a professional/employer reference. For those unable to provide an academic referee a second professional/employer reference will be permitted.

Go to the ‘Apply’ tab for more information.

Additional requirements


Psychology graduate applicants will be interviewed to assess their suitability for the programme. This will be conducted virtually by a member of the course team.

Applications from healthcare professionals will generally be considered without interview, but the course team might invite applicants to interview where needed to assess suitability.

Fitness to Practise checks

For clinical placements, students will need to be accepted as a Clinical Observer or Clinical Attachment by St George’s University Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust. This requires occupational health screening and might include DBS clearance depending on Trust policy for the specific role being undertaken.

The programme has a modular structure. To graduate with an MSc, students must accrue 180 credits, and the necessary combination of modules varies slightly depending on your academic and career background. Advice on module choice is available from your allocated personal tutor.

In summary, the requirements for the full MSc programme are as follows:

All students will take the following Modules:

  • Module 1 (Foundations in Clinical Neuroscience, 30 credits)
  • Dissertation (60 credits)

One or both of the following must be completed depending on academic and clinical background:

  • Module 2 (Clinical Neuropsychology, 30 credits)
  • Module 3 (Health Services Delivery for the Neurosciences, 30 credits)

At least one research support course within Module 4 will be taken:

  • Practical Data Analysis: Qualitative and Quantitative Approaches (15 credits),
  • Research Methods (15 credits)
  • Statistics (15 credits)
  • Critical Appraisal (15 credits)

A clinical placement (15 credits) is compulsory for psychology track students, and optional for qualified clinicians.

Students may accrue their remaining credits from Module groups 5-7.

Module group 5: Modules from Global Health MSc (subject to availability)

  • Culture and Mental Health (15 credits)
  • Global Health and Comparative Health Systems (15 credits)

Module group 6: Modules from Genomic Medicine MSc (subject to availability)

  • Fundamentals of Human Genetics and Genomics (15 credits)

Module group 7: Modules from Translational Medicine MSc (subject to availability)

  • Clinical Trials (15 credits)
  • Personalised Medicine (15 credits)
  • Population Health Research (15 credits),
  • Case Studies in Drug Discovery & Development (15 credits)

To graduate with a PGCert, you must complete module 1 plus either module 2 or 3.

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Exit awards

Students who complete the Foundations module and either Clinical Neuropsychology or Health Service Delivery and choose to demit at this point will be eligible for a PGCert.  Students who complete 120 credits of taught modules or 105 plus a clinical placement will be eligible for a PGDip. 

Our approach to teaching and learning 

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The programme comprises a blend of taught core and specialist modules, clinical practice and independent research that will equip students with a comprehensive range of knowledge and skills to progress their careers.  The diversity of approaches used assumes a mixture of pre-clinical and qualified practitioners from a variety of professional backgrounds with different levels of educational and work experience. Through group interactions, we will enable students to benefit from the interdisciplinary nature of the cohort.  Throughout the programme, experts by experience will contribute to teaching.  Students will be able to make individual learning choices aligned to their own professional development interests. 

Lecture material

Core content is delivered through a combination of online and on-campus lectures and seminars.  On campus sessions will facilitate interactions between and within the faculty, experts by experience, and the student cohort.  Supervision is provided online or face-to-face to suit student preference and supervisor availability. Small group work will be done either online or in person.

Collaborative learning

Students are asked to bring questions or worked examples, or to deliver individual or group presentations at various points in the programme.  By asking students to work collaboratively, we leverage the inter-disciplinary nature of the cohort, which includes learners who bring psychological, medical, nursing and therapies perspectives.  Students will share these and be actively encouraged to learn from one another. There will be an emphasis on presentation skills and teamwork, which are vital to modern healthcare practice.

Clinical placements

All psychology track students complete a clinical placement in which they benefit from the direct supervision of a clinical supervisor and have opportunities to develop “hands on” clinical skills.  There are also clinical skills workshops in the Clinical Neuropsychology module.  Qualified healthcare professionals are welcome to request a clinical placement following discussion with their assigned personal tutor. 


All students complete a dissertation consisting of a research or quality improvement project which is overseen by an expert supervisor.

Our approach to assessment

Assessment on the programme is both formative and summative.

Formative assessments will be included throughout the course, delivered by supervisors, personal tutors and peers. Regular contact with supervisors and personal tutors is provided, allowing a relationship of trust to develop, and facilitating assessment that goes beyond the mainly academic considerations in summative assessment.

Summative assessments include written exams, a dissertation proposal and final report, essays, presentations, reflective accounts, and clinical placement performance. Where written outputs are required, we offer a range of topics that will enable students to make study choices appropriate to their learning needs and aims. Summative assessments are distributed rather than clustered, as far as possible, to facilitate the student learning experience and enable timely marking and delivery of feedback.

We know that our graduates will shape the future of clinical neurosciences healthcare delivery, but the trajectories by which they do this vary depending on their clinical and academic backgrounds.

  • If you are a psychology graduate, the programme will enhance your employability in competitive early career roles including those as assistant psychologists and particularly within neurosciences settings. It will also enhance your profile as an applicant for clinical psychology training, or other practitioner psychology training pathways.
  • If you are a junior doctor, the programme will increase the likelihood of progression from core to higher specialist training or from higher specialist training to a consultant post.
  • If you are a nurse or allied health professional, the programme will increase the likelihood of promotion within the AfC pay structure or being appointed to a leadership role.

For all students, the programme will increase the likelihood of being accepted onto a doctoral (PhD or MD-Res) programme should you choose to continue your studies.


St George’s is the only UK university based on a hospital site, St George’s Hospital, which is where the Channel 4 television series 24 hours in A&E is filmed. We offer a unique opportunity to study and work alongside the full range of clinical professionals and their patients. Based in the thriving multi-cultural hub of Tooting in South West London, our location has the added advantage of being just a short tube ride from Central London and all the city lifestyle has to offer.

We also have a range of specialist health and academic facilities to support your learning, listed below.


Our teaching laboratories are fully fitted with equipment for biological, chemistry, biomedical, molecular biology and pharmacy practicals. This includes microscopes, spectrophotometers, DMA amplifiers, organ baths and specialist glassware. We also have audio visual equipment installed, so that microscope images can be projected on to large screens.

Image Resource Facility (IRF)

First established in 1979, the IRF has developed to encompass Light Microscopy, Electron Microscopy, and sample preparation for both, all housed in a single department providing a range of imaging analysis options and the expertise to compliment them. Users of the IRF have the ability to image histology samples, cells and molecules of all varieties, and model organisms such as zebrafish using any of the light microscope, slide scanning, or electron microscope systems we maintain, supported by experienced staff at all stages of analysis.

Pathology museum

Our on-site museum houses a collection of over 2,000 pathological specimens, including a number of original specimens donated by Sir Benjamin Collins Brodie in 1843. This space is used for small group tutorials by students across all of our courses as an educational tool to help you understand the mechanisms of disease.

Library and learning technology

Our modern health sciences library offers a wide range of books, e-books, academic journals and other resources to support you. You will also have access to online resources, such as the Canvas virtual learning environment

and our Hunter discovery service to help you find the information you need. The library is open 24 hours a day, seven days a week, and comprises silent, quiet and group learning areas, as well as four group discussion rooms.

IT facilities

We have five computer suites housing 260 workstations. Three of these suites are accessible 24 hours a day. It’s easy to find a free space with our handy real-time computer locator. We also have 75 self-service laptops available. Free Wi-Fi covers the whole campus, including all accommodation. You can use these resources to access your course materials, discussion boards and feedback through Canvas.

Student support

Whether you are an existing healthcare professional or global health policy maker, returning to education after a break or joining us after graduating from an undergraduate degree, we want to ensure your experience is positive from the outset. At St George’s, you’ll be welcomed by a multicultural student and staff body of different ages, ethnicities, nationalities and backgrounds, all with one thing in common – an interest in healthcare, science and medicine.

Students frequently tell us they greatly appreciate the diversity of our student and staff body, as well as the patients who access healthcare services in the borough of Tooting.

We offer a full range of academic support and student services across all institutes, departments and faculties, some of which are listed below. We take pride in offering a transformative educational experience underpinned by cooperation and collaboration between staff and students.

  • Induction programme
  • Personal tutor allocated prior to commencing your studies and available to help you navigate your path through the programme.
  • Clinical placement supervisor allocated early in the programme to support your development if you are taking the clinical placement module.
  • Dissertation supervisor allocated to support development of your research, quality improvement or audit project and skills related to this.
  • Disability champion to provide advice, support and advocacy and champion an inclusive learning experience.

How to apply

Before beginning your application please check the entry criteria of the course you wish to study to ensure you meet the required standards.

Applications must be submitted through our online application system, which you can access below. 

The deadline for applications is Monday 4 July 2023.

The deadline for scholarship applications is Monday 1 May 2023.

If you have any further questions about the course, you can get in touch via

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Access our online application system

1. Select the application link for your chosen course and mode of study:

For psychology graduates

Clinical Neuroscience Practice MSc (psychology route) (full time)

Clinical Neuroscience Practice MSc (psychology route) (part time)

Clinical Neuroscience Practice PgCert (psychology route) (part time)

For healthcare professionals

Clinical Neuroscience Practice MSc (full time)

Clinical Neuroscience Practice MSc (part time)

Clinical Neuroscience Practice PgCert (part time)

2. You will be asked to create an account.

3. Once you have created your account, you will be able to complete an application form and upload any relevant documents. You can save a partly completed form and return to it later. Please make sure you complete all sections. Please make sure that the information you provide is accurate, including the options you select in menus.

4. Add to your address book to ensure you do not miss any important emails from us.

5. When you have checked that your application is complete and accurate, click ‘submit’.

You can track your application through your online account.

Guidance for completing your references

When completing your application, you will be asked to provide contact details of two referees. Please ensure these details are accurate. As soon as you have submitted your application, your referees will be contacted by the university asking them to upload a reference to your online application.

One must be a recent academic reference. The other should be either a second academic reference or a professional/employer reference. They should cover your suitability for the course and your academic ability.

Your referees should know you well enough, in an official capacity, to write about you and your suitability for higher education. We do not accept references from family, friends, partners, ex-partners or yourself.

We will send reminder emails to your referees but it is your responsibility to ensure that contact details are correct and referees are available to submit a reference. References should be uploaded within two weeks of making your application.

In this tab you will find the financial information for this programme of study, including available financial support and scholarships.

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Funding your study

We have a range of funding opportunities available for students. You may be eligible for the following.

Find out more on the fees and funding webpage.

Tuition fees

Tuition fees are set by St George’s, University of London. Tuition fees are charged for each year of your course (unless stated). Fees for second and subsequent years are likely to increase annually in line with UK inflation as measured by the Retail Price Index (RPI-X). They will not normally increase by more than 5 per cent each year, except when the rate of inflation is significantly more than that projected in the preceding year.

2023 UK Entry (home)

  • Full-time MSc: £14,000

  • Part-time MSc (2 years): £7,500 per annum

  • Part-time (1 year) Postgraduate Certificate: £5,500

2023 EU and Non-EU (international)

  • Full-time MSc: £24,000

  • Part-time MSc (2 years): £12,750 per annum

  • Part-time (1 year) Postgraduate Certificate: £9,500

Additional costs

We do not expect students to incur any extra costs over and above those that we have advertised on the course page.

You will need a personal laptop or computer with administrator privileges (i.e., you can install new software on it by yourself) and access to the internet to participate in online sessions and complete your assessments. Chromebooks are not recommended. Students doing the Advanced Bioinformatics module will need to download free VPN software and set up a VPN connection to be able to access our cloud computing facilities in advance. You can find a guide about how to do this on MacOS, Linux or Microsoft Windows here and the VPN configuration file here.

Further information is available about the recommended device specification.

If you are worried you might struggle to meet these requirements, please email so we can look at support options for you.

Personal protective equipment (PPE), if needed, will be provided for you by the University.

Clinical Neuroscience Practice (MSc) scholarships

Number of scholarships

Each scholarship amount

Scholarship payment

Who is eligible?



Paid as a tuition-fee discount

All applicants (see eligibility criteria below)

How to apply for this scholarship

There is no separate application process to postgraduate scholarships. In order to be considered for a postgraduate scholarship, you must submit an application for an eligible programme. Your submission will then be reviewed against the scholarship eligibility criteria.

The deadline for scholarship applications is Monday 1 May 2023.

You must ensure that your application is complete and submitted by this date in order to be considered for funding. To be deemed complete, it must contain all the relevant supporting documentation required by the programme applied to, such as references, transcripts and English language scores.

The following sections set out the eligibility for our scholarships, as well as how applicants will be assessed.

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Eligibility criteria

To be eligible for a scholarship you must:

  • have completed an application for the course, either full-time or part-time study
  • not already be qualified at Masters level or above (e.g. PhD)
  • must be self-funding (courses fully funded by the NHS or students receiving employer or sponsor funding are not eligible)
  • have or be predicted to obtain at least a 2:1.

All eligible candidates will be shortlisted on 1 May 2023 (please note scholarships cannot be deferred to 2024 or later entry).

Applicants with the highest scores across all courses will be considered for the scholarship and may be invited for interview.

Assessment criteria

If you are a Home (UK) or International (EU or non-EU) applicant applying for a taught postgraduate programme which has a scholarship, you will be automatically considered for the scholarship, providing you apply by the deadline (1 May 2023).

You do not need to submit an additional application form. However, you may be asked to attend a physical or virtual interview.

Successful candidates will be those whom the Scholarship Committee consider will make a positive contribution to the academic environment at St George's and achieve the highest scores.

Your application will be scored based on:

  • your degree classification
  • your personal statement
  • your interview
  • your references.
Find out more about our outstanding faculty of academics and clinicians.

Dr Catherine Doogan

Dr Catherine Doogan
Programme co-director; module lead for Clinical Neuropsychology, dissertation and clinical placement

Dr Catherine Doogan is a Consultant Clinical Psychologist who has worked with people with neurological conditions for over 20 years. Catherine has led and developed various services including Neurorehabilitation OnLine (N-ROL). She also co-developed a Vocational Rehabilitation Service and has experience delivering neuropsychological interventions to people with aphasia and their carers.

From a research perspective Catherine has led NIHR-funded clinical trial teams in creating digital neurological intervention apps for people with aphasia after stroke and dementia. She also developed and delivered a Virtual Reality intervention for people with Visual Inattention.

Catherine has a teaching degree as well as her Clinical Psychology doctorate and PGDip in Neuropsychology. She is passionate about delivering innovative ways for a diverse groups to learn. She is the research lead for the Clinical Health and Neuropsychology Department where she is developing placements and research projects regarding evidence-based interventions in neuropsychological rehabilitation.

Dr Jeremy Isaacs

Dr Jeremy Isaacs photo
Programme co-director 

Dr Jeremy Isaacs is a consultant neurologist at St George’s and Kingston Hospitals and Honorary Senior Lecturer at St George’s, University of London. He has a specialist interest in cognitive neurology and dementia and is Clinical Director of the NHS London Dementia Clinical Network, where he led the first London and national memory service audits. He was a member of the NICE 2018 dementia guideline committee, chaired the NICE 2022 self-harm guideline committee and chairs the NICE lower urinary tract symptoms in men, trans and non-binary people with a prostate guideline committee.

Jeremy is Neurology Clinical Lead at Kingston Hospital, Neurosciences Clinical Academic Group Director at St George’s Hospital/University and Specialty Research Lead for Neurological Disorders and DeNDRoN for South London Clinical Research Network. He runs a multi-disciplinary cognitive neurology service at St George’s Hospital where he has developed a support group for young people living with dementia funded by the Hospital Charity.

Jeremy studied medicine at Cambridge University and University College London. He subsequently held junior research posts at KCL Institute of Psychiatry and UCL Institute of Neurology. His PhD was on the immunology of Creutzfeldt-Jakob disease (CJD).

Dr Ania Crawshaw

Dr Ania Crawshaw headshot
Clinical teaching fellow

Dr Ania Crawshaw is the clinical teaching fellow on the MSc in Clinical Neuroscience Practice and a senior neurology registrar at St George’s Hospital, London. She has a special interest in neurology education, having previously worked as a neurology teaching fellow, lecturing to both Cardiff University and more recently SGUL medical students. She has been nominated for and won various teaching awards in these roles.

Other teaching experience includes working as a lecturer for PassPACES, teaching doctors preparing for their postgraduate medical examinations, and creating an open access online course for healthcare professionals about Functional Neurological Disorder on Although Ania’s main clinical interests are in movement disorders and functional neurological disorder, she retains a love for general neurology and takes pleasure in sharing this with her students. Wherever possible, she prioritises incorporating in her teaching the voices of her patients, alongside their families and carers.

Dr Gill Cumberbatch

Gill bio pic
Module lead Health Service Delivery for the Neurosciences

Dr Gill Cumberbatch is a Stroke nurse consultant at St. George’s University Hospitals Foundation Trust and module lead for ‘Health Service Delivery for the Clinical Neurosciences’ on the MSc in Clinical Neuroscience Practice. She completed her nurse training at Glasgow University followed by an MSc at King’s College London and a subsequent PhD on patient, carers and clinician views on communication about thrombolysis treatment. Her current role as stroke nurse consultant at encompasses the whole patient pathway including thrombectomy, hyper-acute care, inpatient care, research, outpatient stroke clinics and stroke prevention. She is the principle investigator for a number of stroke clinical research trials.

She is the joint Clinical Director for stroke in London and until recently was the stroke care group lead for St. George’s Hospital. She jointly leads the National thrombectomy nursing group. She is a member of the Royal College of Physicians Intercollegiate Stroke Working Party and peer review project. She was part of the Guideline Development Group for the Stroke National Clinical Guidelines. She is also an honorary lecturer and co-convenor of the Acute Care module of the MSc in stroke at University College London. Internationally she has worked with stroke services in Guyana, Russia, Vietnam and China to improve stroke care.

Dr Atticus H Hainsworth

Dr Atticus Hainsworth
Programme deputy director 

Atticus H Hainsworth is Reader in Cerebrovascular Disease at St George’s University of London, UK. He is an expert in the pathology of cerebral small vessel disease, the primary cause of lacunar stroke and vascular cognitive impairment. His interests are in the pathological processes that underlie small vessel disease and associated white matter lesions. He has explored pathogenic mechanisms of small vessel disease in human brain tissue derived from large cohorts (primarily the OPTIMA and MRC-CFAS cohorts). He has explored animal models relevant to small vessel disease, see Hainsworth et al (2017) below.

Atticus received his undergraduate training in Natural Sciences from Cambridge University and his PhD in Physiology & Biophysics from Rush Medical Center, Chicago. He was Chief Investigator on the PASTIS trial, testing tadalafil for possible use in vascular dementia. He leads the Vascular Health theme within the MRC-funded Dementias-PlatformUK.

Dr Dean Semmens

Dean Semmens
Module lead Foundations of Clinical Neuroscience

Dr Dean Semmens is a Lecturer in Neuropharmacology at St George’s University of London.

Dr Semmens obtained a first-class degree in Molecular and Cellular Biology at the University of Bath, where he also spent time at Eli Lilly as part of a neurodegeneration drug-hunting team focusing on targets in Alzheimer’s and Parkinson’s disease. He obtained a PhD in Neuroscience and subsequently undertook two Postdoctoral Research Assistant positions at Queen Mary University of London. Following a position as a Lecturer in Neuroscience at Barts and the London, Dr Semmens joined St George’s University of London.

Dr Semmens currently leads the Life Control module on the Medicine (MBBS5) degree programme, whilst also leading The Central Nervous System, Mental Health, Gut and Skin module on the Pharmacy (with Kingston University) degree programme. Dr Semmens teaches and supervises students in the areas of neuroscience and pharmacology on the Biomedical Science, Clinical Pharmacology, Medicine, and Pharmacy degree programmes.

Dr Semmens has obtained a Certificate in Teaching and Learning (CILT) at Queen Mary University of London and a PGCert in Healthcare and Biomedical Education at St George’s University of London, leading to Fellowship of Advance HE.

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12 months full-time; 24 months part-time

Application Deadline

03 July 2023

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