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|76 Malone Road||#2|
|John Bell House||#3|
Applying to Queen's University Belfast
- Entry Requirements:
192-207 UCAS Points
Average range for Queen's University Belfast entry requirements. Varies depending on the course.
Queen's University Belfast Reputation
Queen's University Belfast is located in Northern Ireland, Antrim. The reputation for teaching has been recognised with a rating in the Teaching Excellence Framework. 23,850 students are enrolled at Queen's University Belfast:
- 20,790 of these students come from the UK
- 940 come from other EU countries
- And 2,125 are students from non-EU countries.
(Source: HESA 2016/17)
The graduate outcomes for Queen's University Belfast show that six months after leaving university, 97% of graduates are in work or further study. The average graduate salary six months after leaving Queen's University Belfast, is £21,000 a year.
(Source: DLHE Survey 2016)
CoursesAccountingAerospace engineeringAgricultureAnatomy, physiology & pathologyAnthropologyArchaeologyArchitectureBiologyBusiness studiesCeltic studiesChemical, process & energy engineeringChemistryCivil engineeringComputer scienceCreative writingDentistryDramaEconomicsElectronic & electrical engineeringEnglish studiesFinanceFood scienceFrench studiesGeneral engineeringGerman & Scandinavian studiesHistoryHuman & social geographyIberian studiesLawLinguisticsManagementMathematics & statisticsMechanical, production & manufacturing engineeringMedia studiesMedicineMicrobiologyMolecular biology, biophysics & biochemistryMusicNursingPharmacy, toxicology & pharmacologyPhilosophyPhysical geography & environmental sciencePhysics & astronomyPlanning (urban, rural & regional)PoliticsPsychologySocial policySocial workSociologyTheology & religious studiesZoology
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Read Queen's University Belfast Reviews
Mental health help is awful they would rather fail you than help you. Do not go here. They will not help you they just want the people that will get firsts they don’t want people that need a little bit of help to get to the place they want too. Everyone is capable of getting a first they just don’t help those who need the help they would rather people that need nothing and that’s not what education is about, it’s about empowering everyone.
Overall, I had a great time, met amazing people, and received a brilliant education. I have loads of career options and queens provides students with an abundance of opportunities for personal and professional development. However, the adjustment period was difficult and there isn't a strong sense of a university community because northern Ireland is very tight knit and many students go home on the weekends. As a non-local student this was difficult , and it definitely creates a divide between students from NI and those who are from GB/ the EU/ international.
The facilities within the David Keir building are rather outdated and it feels like you're trapped in a slightly updated 20th century psych ward. The higher body of staff are apathetic towards mental health and even with a doctors note for exceptional circumstance, a “previously disclosed illness” can’t be used more than once. This is coming from a psychology student. It’s Northern Ireland so you can’t have high expectations considering the general stigmatised consensus towards mental health here. Unless you’re studying medicine or pharmaceuticals, I’d recommend else were
The comp. sci. program at Queen's is about as comprehensive as a dictionary that only covers words beginning with the letter A. The lecturing level leaves a lot to be desired along with the complete lack of any form advice when looking to a careers team about what is out there
Much more interested in spending your tuition fees on pointless new buildings (Such as demolishing and replacing the SU which was already very new and did not need changing) than actually providing a service to students. My course fees separate to tuition fees came to over £1000 a year including compulsory trips abroad and essential equipment and software which the university does not provide.
Amazing library and facilities within my school, staff are so friendly across campus and there’s some great support at the student guidance centre. Regular emails from the career service so there’s plenty of opportunities for placements etc. Having an amazing time at Queen’s so far and would definitely recommend to everyone, especially as a GB student wanting to move further from home and go somewhere a little different! :)
The majority of the lecturers are excellent bar a couple. Was part of the school of HAPP generally very high quality excluding the media modules which just fall of a cliff. The administration is generally poor and disruptive. Waste a lot of time went you need forms signed, disrupt classes with class reviews and make serious clerical errors like saying I had a 2:2 instead of the actual 2:1 I received. Thankfully this was cleared up quickly but sums up the skill of the admin. Overall a great university and the lecturers are always willing to help and provide an excellent course despite the administrations best efforts.
The course content was not as advertised, facilities are not as advertised, equipment subpar, teaching quality subpar. I could have learnt everything I have done in two years on an online short course. Waste of time and money. Thanks.
The student guidance centre is always helpful, most notably when I needed a CV check. Depending on the school you are enrolled at within the university will decide who checks your CV as part of an appointment based system. This means you CV is checked by someone who knows the field of expertise you wish to pursue. This was helpful when I needed a CV for summer studentships within the university. The Student Union activitys are always very well organised by a student elected committee. They are always well advertised on social media and around the entire campus. This ensures students are well aware of extracurricular events.