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One year full-time, two years part-time

Application Deadline

03 July 2023


St George's, University of London and King's College London

Start dates

September 2023

About this course

Genomic medicine is a rapidly evolving discipline that is already making an impact in the field of oncology, pharmacology, infectious disease and biomedical research. The science behind improvements to patients’ clinical care and health outcomes, it is supporting the development of personalised or precision medicine, ultimately saving lives.

This Master’s degree follows a curriculum designed by Health Education England (HEE) and is taught in partnership with King’s College London, giving you access to experts with different specialisms in, for example, bioinformatics and cardiovascular genomics. Both institutions are part of the South East Genomic Laboratory Hub, one of the largest providers of genomic testing in the UK and a national centre for specialist testing for cardiology, gastro-hepatology, haematology, neurology, respiratory and skin conditions.

As well as the MSc, the programme is structured flexibly to provide options for PgCert and PgDip awards, which can be tailored to your career or interest. Since genomic medicine is becoming part of clinical practice, if you are an existing healthcare professional looking to upskill, you can also study on a modular basis towards your Continuous Personal and Professional Development (CPPD).

UPDATE: If you work for the NHS then you are eligible for funding from Health Education England for up to four taught modules for 2023-24. Visit the Genomics Education Programme website for more information.

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Course overview

Of all the life sciences, genomics is one of the most dynamic areas. The past 20 years have seen an explosion in our ability to explore the structure, function and evolution of the human genome, with mapping and editing of gene variants now possible due to technological advances, including next-generation sequencing.

In seeking to identify how alterations to our genomes directly affect disease and health, genomics is also leading a revolution in healthcare by giving a better understanding of how drugs affect people differently and thus allowing for focused, effective, treatment or ‘personalised medicine’.

Under the umbrella term of genomic medicine, there are many different areas that are covered. We look at the transcriptome – the total set of RNA molecules which represents the genes active in a given organism or particular cell type at a given point in time. Changes to the transcriptome can both reflect and cause diseases such as cancer.

We also consider the ‘epigenome’, heritable chemical modifications to DNA and DNA-associated proteins in the cell, which alter gene expression as a result of natural development and tissue differentiation or in response to disease or environmental exposures. In both instances, we seek to identify how these changes directly affect disease and ill health.

You will learn how recent technological advances have transformed how genomic data is generated, analysed and presented; how bioinformatics is enabling us to handle and make sense of big data and its impact across healthcare. In doing so, you will consider its relevance to a range of clinical scenarios, such as the spread of specific infections across hospitals, the COVID-19 pandemic, and identification of biomarkers of response to targeted therapies.

This master’s degree, awarded by St George’s University of London, is taught in partnership with King’s College London. You will benefit from the combined teaching and research expertise, and the comprehensive and specialist resources provided by these two institutions, as both specialist health universities, and two of the UK’s top research universities.

Studying genomic medicine can help inform day-to-day medical or clinical practice, giving you a better understanding of what causes illness and the effects of disease, which is of interest to a wide range of health professionals. You can choose to study either single modules, a PgCert, a PgDip or the full MSc, which can lead to a range of careers, including in the NHS, the pharmaceutical industry and bioinformatics, or provide preparation for a PhD.

Course highlights

  • Taught jointly by St George’s and King’s; institutions with world-class research, clinical and teaching expertise across the full spectrum of genomic medicine.
  • Specialist optional taught modules in cardiovascular genetics and genomics, advanced bioinformatics and counselling skills reflect institutional expertise.
  • If you work in the NHS, our modules are available with or without assessment fully funded by HEE (subject to available commissions).
  • You will have the opportunity to experience working within an internationally recognised research group when you do your research project.
  • Both institutions are NHS preferred providers and co-located with leading teaching hospitals.
  • Both have participated in the Genomics England 100,000 Genomes Project to sequence 100,000 whole genomes from around 85,000 NHS patients with rare diseases or cancer, now using expertise to understand critical illness in Covid-19.
  • Established in 1752, St George’s, University of London is the UK’s specialist health university, and we are the only UK university to share our campus with a major teaching hospital, St George’s University Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust, which is both on the clinical frontline for a diverse local community and a centre of excellence for specialist conditions.
  • You will be surrounded by like-minded individuals which helps to build your multidisciplinary understanding and context.

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.

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

You should have or be expected to achieve, a minimum of a second class degree (2:2) in a relevant bioscience degree with sufficient genetics content. For healthcare graduates, a pass is required. All degrees must be awarded before 1st August on the year of entry.

We may invite you to interview if are unable to make a decision directly from your application.

Alternative professional qualifications, or previous related experience, may be considered and we encourage you to apply.

International qualifications

We accept equivalent qualifications gained in other countries and use to UKNARIC 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.

Go to the ‘Apply’ tab for more information.

The MSc is designed to provide a solid introduction to the key areas of genomics, human genetics and genetic variation, including an understanding of disease genetics and how genomic medicine can illuminate disease mechanisms and biology. You will examine the range of ‘omic’ technologies: their interpretation and application in key areas of healthcare such as cancer, rare inherited diseases and infectious diseases, as well as research.

With the development of bioinformatics now playing such a crucial role, you will gain sufficient knowledge and understanding required to critically interpret existing genomic research and develop the skills to collect, analyse and interpret data using a range of statistical and bioinformatics techniques.

As a key part of the MSc course, you will get the opportunity to develop research skills by conducting a 60-credit laboratory/computer research project or a 30-credit literature review. Many of our part-time students choose a project which can be incorporated within their work, such as genetic analysis of particular patient samples. Others have studied diverse topics such as neurological genetic disease or patients with tuberculosis. One recent student conducted a project on how genomic education could be incorporated into and benefit midwife training.

MSc Genomic Medicine has been structured to provide options to study for PgCert and PgDip awards, as well as the MSc. At PgDip level, we offer two study routes (Option 1 and 2), which enable you to focus on cancer, pharmacogenomics, infectious or inherited disease. At PgCert level, we offer four different pathways:

  • Genomic Medicine (Standard): The majority of PgCert students follow the Standard pathway as it includes the core elements of the MSc programme.
  • Genomic Medicine (Medical): If you already have significant knowledge of genomics, this pathway allows you to opt out of the Fundamentals of Human Genetics and Genomics module.
  • Genomic Medicine (Bioinformatics): This pathway is ideal for those with an interest in big data and data handling.
  • Genomic Healthcare: This pathway of core modules has been designed based on feedback from our clinical students, including nurses, and is based on content most helpful to their daily work.

Our wide range of specialist modules can also be studied individually as part of Continuous Personal and Professional Development (CPPD). If you work in the NHS our modules are available with or without assessment, fully funded by HEE as part of your ‘workforce development’ (subject to available commissions). In recent years, a broad range of health professionals have chosen to study with us, including GPs, surgeons, consultants, research nurses, genetic technologists and biomedical scientists.

Click here to view or download the 2023-24 MSc Genomic Medicine timetable (PDF).


Modules throughout the course may include the following:

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MSc (180 credits, 8–10 modules plus research project)

  • Fundamentals of Human Genetics and Genomics (14-20 September, 2022)
  • Omics Techniques and Technologies; Their Application to Genomic Medicine (3 November - 9 November, 2022)
  • Bioinformatics, Interpretation and Data Quality Assurance in Genome Analysis (23-29 November, 2022)
  • Research Project (60 credit or 30 credit) presentations will take place on 3 August 2023

Plus at least 3 from:

  • Molecular Pathology of Cancer and Application in Cancer Diagnosis, Screening and Treatment (22 - 28 February 2023)
  • Pharmacogenomics and Stratified Healthcare (18-24 January 2023)
  • Genomics of Common and Rare Inherited Diseases (28 September - 4 October, 2022)
  • Application of Genomics in Infectious Disease (5 - 9 December, 2022)

Plus between 1 and 4 from:

  • Cardiovascular Genetics and Genomics (2-7 February 2023)
  • Introduction to Counselling Skills in Genomics (23- 29 March 2023)
  • Ethical, legal and social issues in applied genomics (15-21 February 2023)
  • Advanced Bioinformatics (9-15 March 2023).

PgDip (120 credit, 8 modules)

This award can be tailored to suit your career goals and interests.

If you would like to discuss the module options available, please contact the Course Director, Clara Cieza-Borrella, on for more information. 

Option 1:

  • Fundamentals of human genetics and genomics (15 credits)
  • Omics techniques and technologies; their application to genomic medicine (15 credits)
  • Bioinformatics, interpretation and data quality assurance in genome analysis (15 credits)
  • Molecular pathology of cancer and application in cancer diagnosis, screening and treatment (15 credits)
  • Pharmacogenomics and stratified healthcare (15 credits)

Plus 3 from:

  • Genomics of common and rare inherited diseases (15 credits)
  • Application of genomics in infectious disease (15 credits)
  • Ethical, legal and social perspectives on genomics (15 credits) or An introduction to counselling skills in genomics (15 credits)
  • Cardiovascular genetics and genomics (15 credits)

Option 2:

  • Fundamentals of human genetics and genomics (15 credits)
  • Omics techniques and technologies; their application to genomic medicine (15 credits)
  • Bioinformatics, interpretation and data quality assurance in genome analysis (15 credits)
  • Genomics of common and rare inherited diseases (15 credits)
  • Application of genomics in infectious disease (15 credits)
  • Pharmacogenomics and stratified healthcare or Molecular pathology of cancer and application in cancer diagnosis, screening and treatment (15 credits)
  • Ethical, legal and social perspectives on genomics or Cardiovascular genetics and genomics or An introduction to counselling skills in genomics (15 credits)
  • Plus any one other (not excluding those already listed) (15 credits)

PgCert (60 credits, four modules)

There are 4 options which allow you to tailor study to your particular interests and experience.

PgCert Genomic Medicine (Standard)
Mandatory modules:

  • Fundamentals of Human Genetics and Genomics
  • Genomics of common and rare inherited disease

Plus 2 from:

  • Omics techniques and technologies; their application to genomic medicine
  • Advanced Bioinformatics
  • An introduction to counselling skills in genomics or Ethical, Legal, and Social Issues in Applied Genomics
  • Application of Genomics in Infectious Disease
  • Bioinformatics, Interpretation and Data Quality Assurance in Genome Analysis
  • Cardiovascular Genetics and Genomics
  • Molecular Pathology of Cancer and Application in Cancer Diagnosis, Screening and Treatment
  • Pharmacogenomics and Stratified Healthcare.

Note that students must have completed the Bioinformatics, interpretation and data quality assurance in genome analysis module before starting the Advance Bioinformatics module. 

PgCert Genomic Medicine (Medical)

Mandatory module:

  • Omics Techniques and Technologies

Plus 1 from:

  • Bioinformatics
  • Molecular Pathology of Cancer
  • Pharmacogenomics and Stratified Healthcare.

Plus 2 from:

  • An introduction to counselling skills in genomics or Ethical, Legal, and Social Issues in Applied Genomics
  • Application of Genomics to Infectious Disease
  • Cardiovascular Genetics and Genomics
  • Genomics of Common and Rare Inherited Disease.

PgCert Genomic Medicine (Bioinformatics)

Mandatory modules:

  • Advanced Bioinformatics
  • Bioinformatics

Plus 2 from:

  • Application of Genomics to Infectious Disease
  • Cardiovascular Genetics and Genomics
  • Genomics of Common and Rare Disease.

PgCert Genomic Healthcare

Mandatory modules:

  • An introduction to counselling skills in genomics
  • Ethical, Legal, and Social Issues in Applied Genomics
  • Fundamentals of Human Genetics and Genomics
  • Genomics of Common and Rare Disease.

Teaching will be delivered at both St George’s and King’s College London. Teaching methods combine a mixture of lectures, to provide key theory and concepts, and interactive tutorials and workshops, allowing you to apply your new knowledge and skills.

Unlike traditional degree programmes in which you might expect to attend teaching sessions most days of the week for the duration of each semester, teaching occurs in blocks of five consecutive working days for each module (see module dates). You are expected to attend all teaching sessions on those days and you should expect the timetable to run from 9am to 5pm each day.

Three Massive Online Open Courses (MOOCs) have been designed to support student learning outside of this face-to-face teaching time. One of these, The Genomics Era: the Future of Genetics in Medicine, usually runs in July to August and is expected as pre-course learning for all students, including those doing CPPD and PGCert. You will need to use your time between teaching blocks to embed your knowledge through recommended reading and to prepare assignments.

St George’s adopts a patient-centred approach to its education. The optional ‘An Introduction to Counselling Skills in Genomics’ module supports the development of appropriate attitudes and behaviours towards the diagnosis and management of patients whose care will be influenced by genomic investigations. As such, where possible, we will invite representatives from patient groups or someone who has actually been through a genetic process to share their own experience and what it meant to them.

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Our expertise

One of the things students tell us they like most about the course is the passion, knowledge and experience of our lecturers. You’ll be taught by clinicians actively involved in the 100,000 Genomes Project and scientific experts in drug discovery, direct-to-consumer genomic testing and the genomics of Covid-19. Previous guest speakers have included the Head of the south-west Thames Pathology Service and the Head of Genome Analysis and Genomics England.

For over two centuries, St George’s has been at the forefront of developing new and innovative solutions to enhance the diagnosis, prevention and treatment of disease with a global reputation as experts in genomics, population health, infection and immunity, and molecular and clinical sciences. We enjoy a close relationship with the hospital as exemplified by the recent establishment of the Genomics Clinical Academic Group – a cross-institutional group comprised of scientists, clinicians, nurses and bioinformaticians all working together in both research and education.

Recently, clinicians and researchers from across the University and Hospital have been leading urgent public health studies and trials into Covid-19 and testing different treatments as part of the national recovery trial. St George’s is also leading on studies to develop rapid antibody tests for the disease and understand whether pregnant mothers can pass coronavirus on to their babies in the womb.

Assessment methods

Progress throughout the course will be assessed through a variety of methods, including single best answer questions, short answer questions, essays and oral presentations. As this is a modular programme, there is no final exam; instead, each module has two assessments which must be passed for academic credit (15 credits per taught module).

This course is designed for students and healthcare professionals who wish to acquire training in genomic technologies and their interpretation within a medical context. Genomics is an area of rapid change, with a particular skills shortage in the area of bioinformatics, an area you can specialise in through this programme.

An MSc in Genomic Medicine will provide career opportunities for a range of professions, from laboratory-based researchers to diagnostic and healthcare professionals. Our graduates have gone on to work in clinical diagnostics, clinical trials, scientist training programme, bioinformatics, laboratory research assistant, and have continued on to study postgraduate medicine and PhDs.


  • Bioinformatics
  • Clinical diagnostics
  • Clinical trials
  • Genomic counselling
  • Graduate entry medicine
  • NHS research
  • NHS Scientist Training Programme (STP)
  • Pharmaceutical company
  • PhD study
  • Research
  • Teaching/training.


As the programme is jointly taught by St George’s and King’s College London, students will have access to both Universities’ facilities, including libraries and computer rooms.

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.

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. 

Research laboratories

Our research laboratories are fully fitted with all the equipment necessary for the students research projects. This includes benchtop and high-end microscopes, spectrophotometers, DNA amplifiers, organ baths and specialist glassware.

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, 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 attract a substantial number – over two-thirds – of ‘mature’ students, aged 21 or over when they start; many have family and caring responsibilities.

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.

Personal academic tutor

On arrival, you will be allocated a personal tutor – someone with whom you can have regular contact, who you ask questions and discuss problems with, both academic and personal. The main purpose of a personal tutor is to monitor your progress, pick up and help you resolve any problems, whether academic or welfare related. Even if they do not have the answer they will point you in the right direction towards the best people to deal with specific problems.

Academic staff support

You will have access to your lecturers, usually by arrangement via email.

Student Life Centre

Our Student Centre team can help you with every aspect of student life: finances, accommodation, exams and assessment, academic procedures, admissions, international queries, disability and wellbeing, even finding your way around – whatever it takes to make you feel at home. Each course has a designated contact within the student centre to link to and your personal tutor can signpost you to relevant support, including a confidential counselling service.

Careers service

Our careers service works to support current students and recent graduates to find and maintain the career of their dreams. We work with careers tutors from each course area to ensure that careers activities specific to your programmes and future profession come to you.

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.

If you work for the NHS and wish to be considered for HEE funding, please make this clear on your application.

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

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Access our online application system

  1. Select the application link for your chosen course and mode of study:
    Genomic Medicine MSc (full time)
    Genomic Medicine MSc (part time)
    Genomic Medicine PgDip (full time)
    Genomic Medicine PgDip (part time)
    Genomic Medicine PgCert (part time)
    Genomic Healthcare PgCert (part time)
    Genomic Medicine module(s) (please see further guidance in Applying for a module section below).
  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.

Applying for a module

If you are applying to study a module please note the following:

Modules starting February – March 2023:

  • Cardiovascular genetics and genomics: 2 - 7 February 2023 (closing date 26 January 2023)
  • Ethical, legal and social issues in applied genomics: 15 - 21 February 2023 (closing date 8 February 2023)
  • Molecular pathology of cancer: 22 - 28 February 2023 (closing date 15 February 2023)
  • Advanced bioinformatics: 9 - 15 March 2023 (closing date 2 March 2023)
  • An introduction to counselling skills in genomics: 23 - 29 March 2023 (closing date 16 March 2023)

Apply using this link

Please note applications for all modules close one week before the module start date.

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

If you work for the NHS then you are eligible for funding from Health Education England (HEE) for up to 4 taught modules. Apply to us indicating that you require HEE funding are we will forward your information to HEE for consideration. HEE funding is limited so please apply as soon as possible. Visit Genomics England Education for more information.

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: £14,500

  • Part-time MSc (2 years): £7,750 per annum

  • Full-time Postgraduate Diploma: £9,500
  • Part-time Postgraduate Diploma (2 years): £5,250 per annum

  • Part-time Postgraduate Certificate : £5,500 

  • Genomic Medicine Module: £1,400.

  • Part-time Postgraduate Certificate Genomic Healthcare: £5,500 

2023 EU and Non-EU (international)

  • Full-time MSc: £24,000

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

  • Full-time Postgraduate Diploma: £17,750
  • Part-time Postgraduate Diploma (2 years): £9,500 per annum

  • Part-time Postgraduate Certificate: £9,500

  • Genomic Medicine Module: £2,350.

  • Part-time Postgraduate Certificate Genomic Healthcare: £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.

Genomic Medicine (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.

At the moment there are no changes to our programmes due to Covid-19.

If you start at St George's in 2023 your course will be delivered in the normal way and you can expect the full university experience from us.

If you started prior to this and would like to see the changes that were made to your programme, please visit this webpage.

Apply now


One year full-time, two years part-time

Application Deadline

03 July 2023

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