Bachelor of Nursing (for Enrolled Nurses)
680 hours (approx.) of placements are spread across several units within the course. These placements are located across a variety of settings, including large tertiary acute facilities, private hospitals, rural and remote settings, GP clinics or community health settings, mental health in both inpatient and community settings, low care, rehabilitation, palliative care and aged care organisations, to name a few. Included are several specifically designed professional experience placements for the Enrolled Nurse Pathway students to facilitate progression towards the role of a registered nurse.
Bachelor of Community Welfare
400 hours of supervised on-the-job training. This is completed in two separate organisations in different fields of practice so that you gain a diversity of experience. Placements may include working across a variety of client groups, such as older people, or young people and families at the individual, group, organisational or community level of practice. You may undertake placements in social welfare settings such as child protection, drugs and alcohol, criminal justice, community education, housing, emergency relief, family interventions and domestic violence.
Bachelor of Occupational Therapy
1000 hours (approx.) of placements to build clinical and practical skills in settings that may include hospitals, community health, disability and mental health services, primary schools, work environments, aged care and private practice.
Bachelor of Exercise Science and Psychological Science
140 hours of placement in the fourth year of the course. Placements might be in health and sporting centres, clubs, schools and academies or sport and recreation centres.
Bachelor of Pedorthics
1000 hours (approx.) of practical placements in a range of health settings throughout your studies.
Graduate Certificate in Diabetes Education and Management
40 hours of clinical placement within a recognised diabetes service with, as a minimum, a credentialled diabetes educator as a mentor. The importance of linking theory to practice is fundamental to student learning and to ensure graduates have the confidence to apply their knowledge and skills with clients in professional settings.