This course builds on the knowledge and experience you have already gained from your nursing undergraduate degree. Nursing is increasingly a profession where higher qualifications are required for promotion, so a master's qualification can help you to take on roles such as nurse team manager and nurse consultant.
This will allow you to continue your professional development and make a bigger contribution to people’s health and well-being.
This course mixes taught elements with independent research and self-directed study. There is the flexibility to pursue personal interests in considerable depth, with guidance and inspiration from our supportive tutors.
We use a wide variety of teaching and learning methods which include lectures, seminars, case studies, presentations, group work, directed study and tutorials. Compared to an undergraduate course, you will find that this master requires a higher level of independent working. Assessment methods include essays, reports, case studies, exams and presentations.
- Health Research Methods and Critical Appraisal (30 credits)
- Sociological Perspectives and Global Health (30 credits)
- Teaching and Learning (30 credits)
- Dissertation (60 credits)
Optional modules (choose one):
- Epidemiology and Health Measurement (30 credits)
- Leadership and Management in Health (30 credits)
To study this course you need:
An honours degree in nursing
The nursing profession is increasingly moving towards an emphasis on higher qualifications. As such, an MSc in Nursing with us will put you high on the list for promotional opportunities.
You will be able to apply for roles including nurse team manager and nurse consultant, allowing you to continue your professional development and make a bigger contribution to people’s health and well-being. Additionally, nurse consultants have an average salary of over £56,000 (according to Glassdoor).
Our recent graduates have gone on to receive promotions into higher-band roles in the NHS, as well as progressing to doctoral programmes, lecturing and teaching.