Cirencester Scholarships still accessible for neighborhood understudies beginning at the Royal Agricultural University (RAU) in September 2014, to help high attaining nearby understudies with the expense of advanced education.
The ‘Cirencester Scholarship’ was dispatched by the University a year ago to praise picking up college status and Cirencester turning into a college town. Every grant is worth a charge waiver of £3,000 for every year – an ordinary three year undergrad understudy would get a grant worth an aggregate of £9,000. The grant is accessible to understudies who live and/or have concentrated on inside a 10mile span of the University inside the previous two years, and can show scholarly magnificence.
Spots are still accessible on degree level courses including the Royal Agricultural University and Cirencester College’s organization Foundation Degree programs in British Wildlife Conservation and Archeology and Historic Landscape Conservation for 2014 passage.
Expanding on the fruitful Foundation Degree in Environmental Conservation and Heritage Management, these new ‘work-based learning’ pathways beginning in October have officially pulled in empowering quantities of new understudies.
The Gloucestershire Wildlife Trust backs the advancement of the British Wildlife Conservation degree and anticipate working nearly with the RAU and Cirencester College to convey it.
William Masefield, Cotswold Community Wildlife Officer at Gloucestershire Wildlife Trust, said: “The mixture of scholastic hypothesis and its reasonable application – especially through different parts of field nature, for example, species recognizable proof, overview and environment mapping procedures – provides for it favorable element over simply hypothetical or viable courses.
“The course seeks to an agreeable diagram of rising ideas in scene and littler scale protection inside the more extensive connection of environmental change, advancement and farming, and this is essential. Also, the work position component is key to persuading future superintendents in this field that the understudy is dependable, a successful group laborer, and accompanies a decent reference.”
The long and momentous Roman history of Cirencester – Corinium, the Roman capital of the Cotswolds – will likewise be commended in the new Archeology and Historic Landscape Conservation establishment degree program.
RAU Vice-Principal Professor W Paul Davies said: “The University is especially satisfied to be putting forth such pertinent neighborhood degrees on subjects so near our heart at Cirencester, and anticipate that them will be both famous and Cirencester Scholarships still available for local students starting at the Royal Agricultural University (RAU) in September 2014, to help high achieving local students with the cost of higher education.
The ‘Cirencester Scholarship’ was launched by the University last year to celebrate gaining university status and Cirencester becoming a university town. Each scholarship is worth a fee waiver of £3,000 per year – a typical three year undergraduate student would receive a scholarship worth a total of £9,000. The scholarship is available to students who live and/or have studied within a 10mile radius of the University within the past two years, and can demonstrate academic excellence.
Places are still available on degree level courses including the Royal Agricultural University and Cirencester College’s partnership Foundation Degree programmes in British Wildlife Conservation and Archaeology and Historic Landscape Conservation for 2014 entry.
Building on the successful Foundation Degree in Environmental Conservation and Heritage Management, these new ‘work-based learning’ pathways starting in October have already attracted encouraging numbers of new students.
The Gloucestershire Wildlife Trust supports the development of the British Wildlife Conservation degree and look forward to working closely with the RAU and Cirencester College to deliver it.
William Masefield, Cotswold Community Wildlife Officer at Gloucestershire Wildlife Trust, said: “The combination of academic theory and its practical application – particularly through various aspects of field ecology such as species identification, survey and habitat mapping techniques – gives it an advantage over purely theoretical or practical courses.
“The course aspires to a clear overview of emerging concepts in landscape and smaller-scale conservation within the wider context of climate change, development and agriculture, and this is important. In addition, the work placement element is key to convincing future employers in this field that the student is trustworthy, an effective team-worker, and comes with a good reference.”
The long and remarkable Roman history of Cirencester – Corinium, the Roman capital of the Cotswolds – will also be celebrated in the new Archaeology and Historic Landscape Conservation foundation degree programme.
RAU Vice-Principal Professor W Paul Davies said: “The University is particularly pleased to be offering such relevant local degrees on subjects so close to our heart at Cirencester, and expect them to be both popular and highly successful.”