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Simple timetable info. Day release; afternoons and early evenings (Science unit one week block attendance required), 14 hours per week of supervised clinical training in a suitable ultrasound department (in the UK). Read more
Simple timetable info:
Day release; afternoons and early evenings (Science unit one week block attendance required), 14 hours per week of supervised clinical training in a suitable ultrasound department (in the UK). The University is not responsible for the organisation of the clinical placement.

Non-standard entry requirements:
Applicants must organise and show evidence of a confirmed supervised clinical training placement
of at least 14 hours per week at a suitable ultrasound department (in the UK).

Course units:
1 Compulsory unit: Principles and Instrumentation of Clinical Ultrasound
4 core units – optional combination of these units dependent on the student’s proposed professional pathway:
– Gynaecological Ultrasound
– 1st Trimester Obstetric Ultrasound
– 2nd and 3rd Trimester Obstetric Ultrasound
– General Medical Ultrasound of the Adult and Child

Optional units:
– Professional Development through Contract Learning (PDCL)
– Understanding Research and Evidence-based Practice
– Work Based Learning (WBL)
– Dissertation
or other units within the post-registration scheme that may be undertaken within the ultrasound pathway to complete an award.

Course description:
Our course allows you to take a flexible approach towards a recognised medical ultrasound
qualification, appropriate to your professional pathway e.g. obstetrics and gynaecology, general medical or a combination of both. The prime focus of the course is to produce a clinically competent ultrasound practitioner. The flexible nature means that the complete range of options and routes available are too wide to be listed here.

Each unit of the course aims to:
– Ensure you develop a sound understanding of the relevant theoretical knowledge
– Increase your problem solving and critical evaluation skills
– Develop your ability to apply this knowledge and skills
– Encourage you to take an individual and evidence-based approach to your continued professional development.

The Principles and Instrumentation of Clinical Ultrasound unit is compulsory. Your clinical placement will provide practical training, where a clinical mentor will assess your consistent, practical competency using the clinical portfolio set by the University. If you wish to specialise, you will normally study towards a PgCert. However, you can progress to a PgDip, encompassing obs, gynae and general medical ultrasound, or MSc by taking additional stand-alone units from the post-registration scheme.

Career opportunities:
The course will help you to become a competent and critically thinking ultrasound practitioner with a wide range of exciting career options. Many of our students have continued into specialist, advanced and consultant practice, research or management areas. The course offers a flexible
and responsive education and training provision which follows the requirements in respect of Continuing Professional Development (CPD), linked to professional regulation and the Knowledge and Skills Framework (KSF).

Professional contacts/industry links:
The Clinical Ultrasound course is approved by the College of Radiographers.

Recent guest lecturers include:
– Dr Gail ter Haar, Ultrasound Safety Specialist, Royal Marsden Hospital
– Dr Rose de Bruyn, Consultant Radiologist, Great Ormond Street
– Dr Lesley Macdonald, Consultant Radiologist, St Thomas’ Hospital
– Fiona Pocock, Infertility specialist
– Dr Trish Chudleigh, Rosie Hospital Addenbrookes

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A minimum overall GPA of 2.75 (A4.0) in most recent 60 credits of undergraduate study. A letter of intent expressing professional and educational goals as applied to the program. Read more
• A minimum overall GPA of 2.75 (A=4.0) in most recent 60 credits of undergraduate study.
• A letter of intent expressing professional and educational goals as applied to the program.
• Submission of three letters of recommendation, using the required recommendation form.
• Resume or curriculum vitae.

E-mail: • Phone: 315-267-2165

Visit http://www.potsdam.edu/graduate to view the full application checklist and online application.

The Master of Science in Education in Curriculum and Instruction has been designed to meet the needs of (A) candidates who hold Initial New York certification and who seek to complete the academic requirements for Professional certification in one of the following areas: Business/Marketing; Childhood Education (1-6); Dance; Early Childhood Education (B-2); English 7-12; French 7-1; Health Education; Mathematics 7-12; Music; Social Studies 7-12; Spanish 7-12; Theatre; or Visual Arts, (B) International students who wish to develop their English-language skills and learn about teaching in United States schools, but who are not eligible to receive Professional certification in New York, or (C) International students and non-certification seeking professional seeking a master’s in education but who are not eligible to receive Professional certification in New York State. Program start date: Summer, Fall, Spring; Program also available at Watertown JCC campus.

Required Program Courses

Options A and C: Minimum of 33 credit hours:
*GRED 616, Curriculum and Evaluation .........................3 credits
GRED 634, Philosophical Foundations of Curr and Inst ........3 credits
*GRED 635, Ed Research in Curr and Inst ........................3 credits
GRED 687, Action Research ..........................................3 credits

Content, or content-linking courses: 6 credit hours
Graduate Education Electives: 15 credit hours
*indicates content linking course

Option B: Minimum of 34 credit hours:
GRED 558, Literacy I: Methods— Childhood ......................3 credits
GRED 559, Literacy II: Methods—Childhood ....................3 credits
GRED 576, Praciticum I (Immersion in Eng lang usage) ........2 credits
GRED 586, Practicum II (Formal Obs and Participation) ......2 credits
GRED 634, Philosophical Foundations of Curr and Inst ........3 credits
GRED 660, Educational Research ...................................3 credits
GRED 665, Language and Culture ..................................3 credits
GRED 699, Thesis Research ...........................................3 credits

Graduate Education Electives: 12 credit hours

Individuals not having initial certification in approved professional certification areas can still enter the program, with additional re- quirements in order to be eligibile for professional certification. They will also need to apply for certification directly to the state.

Automatic admission options exist for this program.

Program Tracks

Students presently holding Initial Certification in Business/Marketing, Early Childhood/Childhood (B-6), Dance, English 7-12, French 7-12, Health, Mathematics 7-12, Music, Social Studies 7-12, Spanish 7-12, Theatre, or Visual Arts may use this as functionally relevant to be eligible for Professional Certification. Other domestic or international students may use this program to obtain an MS Ed degree without being eligible for certification.

Testimonial

“Potsdam’s graduate program afforded me great opportunities that allowed me to excel as a future educator and stand out among a crowded field of job seekers.” —John Liquori ’14

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A unique course, the only one of its kind in the UK, designed to fast track you into the industry. Quick Facts. 2 Year Course. Full-time. Read more
A unique course, the only one of its kind in the UK, designed to fast track you into the industry.

Quick Facts:

2 Year Course
Full-time
Course runs Jan-Dec each year
Next intake: January 2017
NFTS Scholarships available for UK Students

Visit the website https://nfts.co.uk/our-courses/masters/directing-producing-science-natural-history

APPLICATION DEADLINE: 13 OCT 2016

COURSE OVERVIEW

New technology and a greater variety of formats are challenging the traditional boundaries of Science and Natural History Programming and driving greater audience demand. British production companies are at the forefront of leading innovation in formats and high-end content, with growing opportunities to work with North American and international broadcasters.

This course will give you:

- The skills to direct science and natural history productions.
- The know-how to produce entire shows.
- A practical working knowledge of current science and natural history television production methods.
- The ability to generate science and natural history programme ideas and formats.
- Knowledge of how the business works and current trends, including co-productions etc.
- The confidence and know-how to pitch those ideas to commissioning editors.
- Brilliant industry contacts and relevant skills for building a sustainable career as a Producer/Director.
- Access to NFTS's Masterclasses lead by major creative figures from film, television and games.

The National Film and Television School’s Science and Natural History Masters* focuses on developing Producers and Directors. Therefore, as part of the course students will be exposed to the development and production challenges of specialist factual genres, such as Landmark and Blue Chip (interchangeable terms for high budget, high production value programming mainly used in a pure wildlife context), mini landmarks, Children’s, People and Nature, Live, Expedition films, Magazine formats, Obs-doc etc. In addition there will be a focus on promoting cross-genre ideas to foster creativity.

Editorial policy and standards, together with codes of practice relating to science and the filming of animals, and Health and Safety will be fully explored.

Students will gain practical experience in both the research and development of programming of this type whilst also developing a body of work that showcases their practical film making skills and innovation within the genre.

* Subject to Validation

CURRICULUM

Below is an indicative list of the topics covered on the course:

- Audiences, and the genres of science and natural history films: differences and overlaps
- Editorial and production values in science and natural history programmes
- The documentary tradition
- Principles of storytelling and film narrative
- Finding stories: research
- Story Development
- Treatments and Proposal Writing / Pitching and packaging the concept
- The film process, from script to screen
- Writing techniques
- Wildlife Behaviour
- Finding and working with Talent and Presenters
- Guidelines for Filming Animals
- Editorial Policy and Standards
- Digital Content and Social Media Extensions
- Formatting
- Short form storytelling
- Directing the camera to capture a ‘scene’
- Working with graphics and VFX
- Pitch Reel / Sizzle Reels
- Outside Broadcasts
- Production and Post Production Workflow (logging, DITs etc)
- Health and Safety
- The History of Science and Wildlife Filmmaking
- The Business: how programmes are financed. International co-production
- International Markets and Programming
- Marketplace trends
- Managing a career

In addition, students will be exposed to specialist science and natural history filming techniques, such as: thermal, Slow Motion, underwater, Macro & Micro filming, drones, timelapse, rigs etc.

There is a strong emphasis on professional practice. This means that student projects will be expected to measure up to scientific scrutiny, as well as exhibition and broadcast standards.

The structure of the course follows the chronological steps of a Science or Natural History Television production. Injected into this timeline will be specifically tailored modules taught by top television professionals, with experience of different subgenres or appropriate specialist techniques, eg cinematography or VFX. Students also get the chance to pitch their Science and Natural History programme ideas to broadcasters like the BBC, National Geographic and Discovery.

NFTS students are engaged in more productions as part of the curriculum than any of our competitors. Unlike other schools, all production costs are met by the School and productions are given cash production budgets.

PLACEMENT

Each student will complete a minimum of 10 days work experience.

NFTS BENEFITS

Science & Natural History course participants will have full access to the NFTS’ optional creative stimulus strands, including: Cinema Club, Screen Arts and NFTS Masterclasses - these strands see major creative figures from film, television and games screening their work and discussing with students in the campus cinema. Recent speakers include David Fincher (Director, Seven, Gone Girl), Graham Linehan (The IT Crowd, Father Ted), Abi Morgan (Suffragette, The Hour), Christopher Nolan (Interstellar, The Dark Knight) and Hamish Hamilton (Director, Super Bowl XLVIII).

ENTRY REQUIREMENTS

If you are lively and imaginative, then this is the course for you! Applicants must be able to demonstrate their passion, commitment and talent for developing a career in Television.

Typically applicants will have a proven interest in science and natural history, which, typically, may involve a background in Physics, Chemistry, combined Natural Sciences, Zoology, Biology, Psychology, Mathematics etc.

APPLY WITH

- A short proposal for a science or natural history television programme – no more than one A4 typed page
- Optional: A DVD containing samples of your work specifying your exact role in each. This work need not be in the science and natural history area, as some applicants may not have a film or other programme-making background.

HOW TO APPLY

You can apply directly to us at the NFTS by clicking on the link below:

APPLY FOR DIRECTING & PRODUCING SCIENCE & NATURAL HISTORY COURSE - https://nfts.co.uk/user/login?destination=node/9%3Fnid%3D2023

You can apply online, or download a word document of the application form to submit via email
When selecting your course, please ensure that you have read the entry requirements and details of the supporting materials that should accompany your application.

TIMING YOUR APPLICATION

We are happy to receive applications 24/7 and 365 days a year up until the deadline. That said, there is no particular advantage to submitting your application very early. The important thing is that your application shows us your latest work and tell us about your most recent filmmaking experiences.

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