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FdSc Bakery and Patisserie Technology

University College Birmingham

1 Location : University College Birmingham

Course details


Study mode

Full time

Length

2 year course

Distance learning

Not Available

Placement year

Not Available

Year abroad

Not Available

Foundation year

Not Available

Study mode

Full time

Length

2 year course

Distance learning

Not Available

Placement year

Not Available

Year abroad

Not Available

Foundation year

Not Available

Course data summary

Average Earnings

£24,000

15 months after the course for Agriculture, food and related studies graduates at University College Birmingham

Employment

75%

go on to work and/or study

15 months after the course for Food sciences graduates at University College Birmingham

80%

are using what they learnt during their studies in their current work

15 months after the course for Food sciences graduates at University College Birmingham

95%

The course has developed the knowledge and skills I think I will need for my future.

Final year FdSc Food sciences students at University College Birmingham

79%

Staff value students’ views and opinions about the course.

Final year FdSc Food sciences students at University College Birmingham

85%

Teaching staff have supported my learning well.

Final year FdSc Food sciences students at University College Birmingham

What you need to know about the data

  • The data is from students surveyed during the Covid-19 pandemic.
  • Some courses and providers have been affected more than others.
  • The data tells you about the experience of recent students, but your experience may be different.
  • Read more about this data

Student Satisfaction

The Student satisfaction score is not available for courses in England because the question is not included in the survey for England.

Read more about this data

The teaching on my course

97%

92%

85%

97%

Data from

40 students (85% of those who were asked)

Data for students graduating 2022-23

Source: NSS (National Student Survey)

Learning opportunities

82%

95%

85%

82%

95%

Data from

40 students (85% of those who were asked)

Data for students graduating 2022-23

Source: NSS (National Student Survey)

Assessment and feedback

92%

90%

92%

85%

72%

Data from

40 students (85% of those who were asked)

Data for students graduating 2022-23

Source: NSS (National Student Survey)

Academic Support

87%

85%

Data from

40 students (85% of those who were asked)

Data for students graduating 2022-23

Source: NSS (National Student Survey)

Organisation and management

79%

79%

Data from

40 students (85% of those who were asked)

Data for students graduating 2022-23

Source: NSS (National Student Survey)

Learning resources

83%

84%

87%

Data from

40 students (85% of those who were asked)

Data for students graduating 2022-23

Source: NSS (National Student Survey)

Student voice

95%

79%

62%

78%

Data from

40 students (85% of those who were asked)

Data for students graduating 2022-23

Source: NSS (National Student Survey)

Mental wellbeing

78% Information about mental wellbeing support services has been well communicated.

Data from

40 students (85% of those who were asked)

Data for students graduating 2022-23

Source: NSS (National Student Survey)

Freedom of expression

89% I have felt free to express my ideas, opinions and beliefs.

Data from

40 students (85% of those who were asked)

Data for students graduating 2022-23

Source: NSS (National Student Survey)

85% of students are still on the course or have completed it

After 1 year on the course

Data for entrants in 2020-21

Source: Data for individual students collected directly from universities and colleges

Data from

50 students.

What you need to know about professional accreditation

A professionally accredited course is one which has been approved or endorsed by one or more professional bodies. This is because the learning and achievement of graduates meets the professional benchmarks and standards set by the accrediting body.

Read more about professional accreditation

Accredited by the Institute of Hospitality that academic, vocational and professional standards achieved are appropriate and programme content and delivery meet international Institute of Hospitality benchmark standards. Find out more

What you need to know about earnings data

  • Some data is from graduates surveyed during the Covid-19 pandemic.
  • Labour markets change
  • Salaries vary across regions in the UK
  • There are lots of factors that affect graduate earnings.
  • Read more about earnings

Average earnings for all full-time Agriculture, food and related studies courses

Please note: the following information does not contain any data for first degrees (such as BA, BSc, or Integrated Masters). Instead it is displaying information for other undergraduate qualifications – this includes CertHE, DipHE and FD among others

The data displayed is from students on courses in Agriculture, food and related studies.

This includes data from all courses in this subject at the same university or college. There was not enough data to publish more specific information – either because the course is new, or there are too few students. This does not reflect on the quality of the course.

For graduates from University College Birmingham

After 15 months

£24,000

Typical range: £20,000 - £29,000

Data from

15 people

(70% of those asked).

Data for students graduating 2020-21

Source: Graduate Outcomes survey

After 3 years

£23,500

Typical range: £18,000 - £25,500

Data from

35 people.


Data for students graduating 2013-15

Source: Longitudinal Education Outcomes (LEO) dataset

After 5 years

£25,000

Typical range: £17,000 - £31,000

Data from

25 people.


Data for students graduating 2013-15

Source: Longitudinal Education Outcomes (LEO) dataset

View for all full-time Agriculture, food and related studies graduates in:

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After 15 months

£21,000

Typical range: £18,000 - £25,000

Data from

445 people.

100% of UK-resident Agriculture, food and related studies graduates from University College Birmingham are employed in England.

Data for students graduating 2020-21

Source: Graduate Outcomes survey

After 3 years

£17,500

(excludes Northern Ireland)

Typical range: £14,000 - £22,000

Data from

1570 people.

100% of UK-resident Agriculture, food and related studies graduates from University College Birmingham are based in England.

Data for students graduating 2013-15

Source: Longitudinal Education Outcomes (LEO) dataset

After 5 years

£20,000

(excludes Northern Ireland)

Typical range: £15,500 - £25,000

Data from

1610 people.

95% of UK-resident Agriculture, food and related studies graduates from University College Birmingham are based in England.

Data for students graduating 2013-15

Source: Longitudinal Education Outcomes (LEO) dataset

What you need to know about employment data

  • Some data is from graduates surveyed during Covid-19 pandemic
  • Labour markets vary and change over time
  • Employment and job opportunities vary across regions in the UK
  • Read more about employment

75% of the students go on to work and / or study

What graduates are doing 15 months after the course

Data for students graduating 2020-21

Source: Graduate Outcomes survey

Data from

20 students (70% of those who were asked).

Occupation types 15 months after the course

Data for students graduating 2020-21

Source: Graduate Outcomes survey

Data from

15 students (70% of those who were asked).

20% In highly skilled work

  • 15% Managers, directors and senior officials
  • 5% Engineering professionals

80% In other work

  • 30% Skilled trades occupations
  • 15% Sales occupations
  • 15% Elementary occupations
  • 5% Administrative occupations
  • 5% Caring personal services
  • 5% Leisure, travel and related personal service occupations

0% In unknown work

  • Employed after finishing the course but employment type is not known

What you need to know about the data

80% of graduates find their current work meaningful

Perception of work after graduating

Source: Graduate Outcomes survey

Data for students graduating 2020-21

Data from

10 students (70% of those who were asked)

80% Usefulness

I am utilising what I learnt during my studies in my current work.

80% Meaningfulness

My current work is meaningful.

65% Future

My current work fits with my future plans.

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