Deciding what subjects to study in Year 11 and 12 can be a daunting process, particularly if students are not yet sure if university is the right pathway for their future goals. Our information sessions will provide advice on UWA's courses, entry requirements and other helpful subject selection tips that will allow students to keep their future study options open.
The 2013 Course Guide has just been released and will soon be sent to you and your Year 12 students.
The new Guide provides all the information you and your students need to learn about the courses available at UWA. It also has information about admission requirements and prerequisites, campus activities and the University's facilities and services.
UWA is offering a free information session for Year 10 and 11 students and their parents on Wednesday, 16 May (with a repeat session to follow on Thursday, 17 May).
The sessions will provide information on the exciting courses UWA offers and advice on which subjects to select in upper high-school to help them gain entry to their ideal university course. Teachers are also welcome to attend.
The Centre for WA History at The University of Western Australia will be holding the second of a series of seminars to assist primary and secondary school teachers with their implementation of the Australian Curriculum: History, in June 2012.
Following the success of the various "A Day in the Life of..." events run in April, registrations are now open for Year 11 and 12 students who would like the opportunity to experience "A Day in the Life" of a Business, Engineering Science or Chemistry student.
Do you have students considering undertaking postgraduate Medicine, Dentistry or Podiatric Medicine at UWA who aren't sure what to choose for their undergraduate degree?
Applicants for the Doctor of Dental Medicine (DMD), Doctor of Medicine (MD) and Doctor of Podiatric Medicine (DPM) at UWA must complete an Australian undergraduate bachelor degree or equivalent (minimum of three years) before applying for postgraduate studies.
As a population we have greater access to health technology and expertise than ever before, yet there has never been so much constraint on the health dollar. How do we optimise the operation of the health system and how do we allocate resources to maximise health and to make it fair for all? These are the questions that health economists seek to address.