UCL Division of Medicine



The Division of Medicine runs three undergraduate courses, two of which are based on a first year shared with the programmes in the faculty:

The first year of all the courses are run as part of the Integrated Medical Sciences programme. Modules are shared with students on courses across the Faculty of Medical Sciences which allows students to network with a broad range of students and learn from their experiences.

BSc in Applied Medical Sciences is an innovative and exciting new degree fusing science with medicine. Our main aim is to develop science graduates with a strong medical background, combining exceptional academic education with a focus on practical and thinking skills that will equip graduates for the highly competitive jobs market. This will give our graduates a huge advantage over current straight science and should equip them to drive research and innovation forward within medical research. Follow the link to explore Applied Medical Sciences

Nutrition and Medical Sciences BSc examines nutrition at all stages of life and associated problems including obesity, disease-related malnutrition and eating disorders. These incidences arise from several causes and have worldwide impact. UCL is a global leader in research on nutrition and obesity, child health, epidemiology and the psychology of disordered eating.

The third course is part of UCL Medical School's intercalated BSc programme:

iBSc in Clinical Sciences is designed to develop the student’s interest, knowledge and understanding of clinical science and its application to medicine. The course will offer an insight into state-of-the-art biomedical science, including exposure to leading research scientists, research methodology, the translation of basic science research into novel therapies for human disease, and the philosophy, governance and social implications of health research. There will also be basic training on clinical examination, history taking and clinical skills. All students will also be required to undertake an original research project.