Clinical Psychology DClinPsy
- Psychological Therapy
- Health and Wellbeing
A minimum of an upper second-class UK Bachelor's degree or the overseas equivalent in a relevant subject. Applicants for the Professional Doctorates should note that additional requirements, including relevant work experience, will apply.
English level expected: Good
ApplicationUK/EU students must apply via the Clearing House for Postgraduate Courses in Clinical Psychology www.leeds.ac.uk/chpccp. Overseas students must apply via the UCL online application portal at www.ucl.ac.uk/graduate/apply/apply-now. Detailed information about the application process for both UK/EU and Overseas students is available at www.ucl.ac.uk/dclinpsy/applying.
- UK/EU Full-time: £4,500
- Overseas Full-time: £23,700
There are currently no UCL scholarships available for the Doctorate in Clinical Psychology for international students.
Full details of funding opportunities can be found on the UCL Scholarships website
Many graduates of our specialist doctorates go on to become professional practitioners either in the NHS, local councils, charities, in private practice or other settings.
The department has research collaborations with many institutions including the Anna Freud Centre and Yale Child Study Centre. We also invite speakers from external institutions and professionals working for health services to give lectures to our students.
Dr Jason Crabtree
T: +44 (0)20 7679 8307
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"I have attended a few scientific meetings during my first year at UCL; a particular highlight was attending the Royal Society Discussion Meeting on language in developmental and acquired disorders. London is a brilliant place for attending national events."
Degree: Developmental Science PhD
Subject: Developmental Science, Faculty: Brain Sciences
"I feel networked in London and because of that I am more engaged in various professional bodies and research networks. UCL is a world leader in cognitive neuroscience and so more things are possible here with the equipment and expertise to support new developments."
Professor Rosemary Varley
Professor in Acquired Language Disorders
Subject: Language and Communication, Faculty: Brain Sciences