This course offers a route into Higher Education to study health-based courses. The objective of the course is to provide a supportive & friendly environment to enable you to develop your potential and to prepare you for university study.
Many past students have successfully moved on to gain degrees and other higher awards such as nursing degrees, occupational therapy and midwifery, operating department practice, paramedic diploma and social work.
What Will I Learn?
You will study Sociology, Psychology, Human Anatomy, Health Studies, Numeracy and Communications. All subject areas and Communications are studied at Level 3; Numeracy is studied at Level 2.
No formal qualifications are required however you will be invited to undertake a literacy and numeracy assessment prior to interview to determine your suitability for the course. As the course requires a high level of dedication and academic rigour, you may be directed to a more appropriate programme of study.
You will be assessed by continual assessment, essays, projects and oral presentations with some end-of-unit tests. You will also be expected to maintain your course files and all portfolios to the required standards.
Coleg y Cymoedd takes every effort to ensure the information on this website is accurate at time of being live. Coleg y Cymoedd reserves the right to make changes or withdraw without notice any of the courses, course facilities or support described.
Please note: Fees are payable for each year of study. Fees for Part time courses starting September 2019 have yet to be decided. We estimate that they will be confirmed by April 2019.
- After successfully completing of this course, you will be able to apply for Honours degree courses in Higher Education in a wide range of Health related courses at a University or Higher Education Institution of your choice.
Average salary: £58,520
Health professional n.e.c.
Average salary: £33,326
Therapy professional n.e.c.
Average salary: £31,220
Health associate professional n.e.c.
Average salary: £28,412
Medical practitioners diagnose mental and physical injuries, disorders and diseases, prescribe and give treatment, recommend preventative action, and conduct medical education and research activities. They may specialise in particular areas of modern medicine or work in general practice and, where necessary, refer the patient to a specialist.
Entrants require a university degree from a medical school recognised by the General Medical Council followed by a year of pre-registration training as a house officer. Some medical schools operate graduate entry schemes. Once the pre-registration period as house officer is completed, doctors undertake up to two years postgraduate training in a chosen speciality.