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Writtle University College

Art and the Environment with Floral Design

UCAS Code: W191

Bachelor of Arts (with Honours) - BA (Hons)

Entry requirements


45 credits at level 3 with a mix of Distinction and Merit in relevant subject to meet the overall UCAS entry tariff. To include 4 GCSEs to include English and Maths grade C/4

96 UCAS tariff points, to include 3 x B1 or H2 higher

Pearson BTEC Level 3 National Extended Diploma (first teaching from September 2016)

MMM

To include 4 GCSEs to include English and Maths grade C/4

96 UCAS tariff points, to include 3 x B

UCAS Tariff

96

96 UCAS tariff points, to include one GCE A level grade C or above To include 4 GCSEs to include English and Maths grade C/4

About this course


Course option

3.0years

Full-time | 2020

Subjects

Fine art

Creative arts and design

This course has been designed to allow the freedom to explore current aesthetic, political, cultural and environmental issues with the understanding that the studio extends beyond the indoor space. Employability has been designed into the course to prepare students for a working life in a full range of creative practices.
The course will enable students to develop an individual approach and engender the required excellence to successfully become a creative professional.

The Art and the Environment with Floral Design programme aims to provide an interdisciplinary approach to the study of floral design and art both in theory and practice, allied to knowledge of a range of related creative activities. A key aspect of the course is the opportunity for students to direct their learning towards personal interests and vocational aspirations, engendering increasing independence and self- reliance in preparation for lifelong reskilling and occupational resilience. This course is designed to reflect contemporary working realities in the creative industries by valuing and engaging with established practices, whilst also encouraging exploration of innovative ways of working across traditional discipline boundaries. The course seeks to look outwards from the start, having a clear focus on the world of employment from the beginning and explores the unique opportunities given to the study of design by its location within a land-based institution.

The course is aimed at anyone with an interest in working within the creative industries or in a creative department. No specific floristry background is required. The course is aimed at anyone with an interest in environmental and sustainability issues and would like to comment on these in a creative way. Students can also undertake the course in order to teach in schools, adult education and creative outreach projects. Students could progress onto this course having gained Level 3 qualifications, ‘A’ Levels, or equivalents, in a combination of creative subjects for example: floristry, art and design, fine art, photography, design communication, painting, interior design, textiles, fashion, film making, etc. Increasingly within the sector, mature students join a Level 4 Design course having applied as part of a career change, or to pursue a longstanding interest in the creative arts.

Tuition fees

Select where you currently live to see what you'll pay:

Channel Islands
£9,250
per year
England
£9,250
per year
EU
£9,250
per year
International
£12,100
per year
Northern Ireland
£9,250
per year
Scotland
£9,250
per year
Wales
£9,250
per year

The Uni


Course location:

Writtle University College

Department:

Art and Design

TEF rating:

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What students say


Sorry, no information to show

This is usually because there were too few respondents in the data we receive to be able to provide results about the subject at this university.

After graduation


The stats in this section relate to the general subject area/s at this university – not this specific course. We show this where there isn't enough data about the course, or where this is the most detailed info available to us.

Creative arts and design

What are graduates doing after six months?

This is what graduates told us they were doing (and earning), shortly after completing their course. We've crunched the numbers to show you if these immediate prospects are high, medium or low, compared to those studying this subject/s at other universities.

96%
med
Employed or in further education
100%
high
Employed in a role where degree was essential or beneficial

Top job areas of graduates

What do graduate employment figures really tell you?

Quite a few students of fine art have already retired and are taking the degree for the excellent reason that they love art, and they're willing to pay to study it. You should bear this in mind if the stats you see feature particularly low employment rates. If you need to earn a living once you've finished your fine art degree, be aware that freelancing and self-employment is common - about one in six fine arts graduates were working for themselves. Also common are what is termed 'portfolio careers' — having several part-time jobs or commissions at once - and many courses actually help you prepare for freelancing. One in ten of last year’s fine arts graduates had more than one job six months after graduation — over twice the average for graduates from 2015. Graduates from these subjects are often found in arts jobs, as artists, designers, photographers and similar jobs, or as arts and entertainment officers or teachers — although it's perfectly possible to get jobs outside the arts if you wish, with jobs in events management, marketing and community work amongst the most popular options.

What about your long term prospects?

Looking further ahead, below is a rough guide for what graduates went on to earn.

Fine art

The graph shows median earnings of graduates who achieved a degree in this subject area one, three and five years after graduating from here.

£20k

£20k

£20k

£20k

Note: this data only looks at employees (and not those who are self-employed or also studying) and covers a broad sample of graduates and the various paths they've taken, which might not always be a direct result of their degree.

Sorry, no information to show

This is usually because there were too few respondents in the data we receive to be able to provide results about the subject at this university.

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This is what the university has told Ucas about the criteria they expect applicants to satisfy; some may be compulsory, others may be preferable.

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This is the percentage of applicants to this course who received an offer last year, through Ucas.

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This is what the university has told Ucas about the course. Use it to get a quick idea about what makes it unique compared to similar courses, elsewhere.

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Course location and department:

This is what the university has told Ucas about the course. Use it to get a quick idea about what makes it unique compared to similar courses, elsewhere.

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Teaching Excellence Framework (TEF):

We've received this information from the Department for Education, via Ucas. This is how the university as a whole has been rated for its quality of teaching: gold silver or bronze. Note, not all universities have taken part in the TEF.

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This information comes from the National Student Survey, an annual student survey of final-year students. You can use this to see how satisfied students studying this subject area at this university, are (not the individual course).

We calculate a mean rating of all responses to indicate whether this is high, medium or low compared to the same subject area at other universities.

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This information is from the Higher Education Statistics Agency (HESA).

You can use this to get an idea of who you might share a lecture with and how they progressed in this subject, here. It's also worth comparing typical A-level subjects and grades students achieved with the current course entry requirements; similarities or differences here could indicate how flexible (or not) a university might be.

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Post-six month graduation stats:

This is from the Destinations of Leavers from Higher Education Survey, based on responses from graduates who studied the same subject area here.

It offers a snapshot of what grads went on to do six months later, what they were earning on average, and whether they felt their degree helped them obtain a 'graduate role'. We calculate a mean rating to indicate if this is high, medium or low compared to other universities.

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Graduate field commentary:

The Higher Education Careers Services Unit have provided some further context for all graduates in this subject area, including details that numbers alone might not show

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The Longitudinal Educational Outcomes dataset combines HRMC earnings data with student records from the Higher Education Statistics Agency.

While there are lots of factors at play when it comes to your future earnings, use this as a rough timeline of what graduates in this subject area were earning on average one, three and five years later. Can you see a steady increase in salary, or did grads need some experience under their belt before seeing a nice bump up in their pay packet?

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