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We've been helping students find the right postgraduate course for over a decade.
Our best defence against disease isn’t a new therapy, wonder drug or technological miracle. It’s knowledge. With our MSc Biomedical Science programme, you will gain the technical skills and in-depth understanding to explore, harness and add to that knowledge.
You’ll study the biological aspects of disease processes, exploring specialist areas that interest you and building professional-level research skills. It’s a programme that offers both a broad base of understanding and the opportunity to investigate specialist areas of the subject. So, as well as units offering advanced analytical techniques and an in-depth understanding of different aspects of disease, you’ll have a chance to look at the areas that match your interests and career ambitions.
Above all, your independent Research
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You’ll need a good UK honours degree – at least a 2:2 – or the international equivalent, in biological or biomedical science. We might also consider your application if you a have an equivalent professional qualification or substantial relevant professional experience, or if you have an HNC medical laboratory science plus at least 10 years’ experience. If you are a Fellow of Biomedical Science, you’ll be eligible for exemption from some of the units on the course.
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Manchester Metropolitan University offers a wide variety of courses and professional accreditations to ensure that students learning can be applied to their chosen career. We have community of over 38,000 current undergraduate and postgraduate students and more than 290,000 alumni. We have 5 different faculties: Business and Law; Arts and Humanities; Education, Science and Engineering and Health, Psychology and Social Care.Read more
I was born in Iraq and moved to Jordan to complete my school and undergraduate education. I then travelled to the UK with my husband and settled in Manchester to continue my study at Manchester Metropolitan University.
I’ve enjoyed every minute. Manchester is a very good place to study and live. It is a multicultural city with all the wonderful facilities you would expect to find in a modern city: childcare, a diverse range of schools and places of worship, public libraries, healthcare facilities, sports and leisure centres, retail outlets, parks and public spaces. Equally, the University has excellent facilities: the labs and equipment here are first class.
The core subject of my study was about the effect of the drug simvastatin – an inhibitor of cholesterol – on advanced glycation, the main culprit in diabetes. Having completed my PhD, I am now working at the University as an associate lecturer supporting first year healthcare science students.
I have always wanted to work in academic and research fields. It is an exciting job with many opportunities to learn new skills. Next I would like to work as a postdoctoral researcher in biomedical science.
Working as a team is very enjoyable especially when it comes to assisting students and programme leaders. My preference is to stay in the training field at the University. Teaching is something I am passionate about. I enjoy teaching students and I learn from them everyday
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