Space Physiology and HealthStrand Campus
How easy or difficult is to apply to this course? Do you want to know your chances of being accepted?
Rank: 20 (TCUG)
Location: Strand Campus
Study mode full-time
Start Date: 2019/09/01
Intl fees: £25500
Sign up to see the offers/rejections of all applicants to this university
Ranking and student feedback
The Complete University Guide
King's College London evaluation:
11.9 : 1
Biology and life sciences evaluation:
The programme aims to provide graduates with advanced theoretical and practical training in the physiology, psychology and operational medicine of humans exposed to or working in the Space environment.
A minimum 2.1 Honours degree or equivalent in a related subject (physiology; biomedical / biological sciences; sports and exercise science; physiotherapy or medicine).
IELTS: 7.0 (7.0, All in 6.5)
Notice: This score might not be totally accurate. It is the default IELTS grade for King's College London.
About this university
There are some 7000 students from outside the UK attending the university from around 150 different countries. As well as the Student Union there are also other facilities on offer to help adjust to life in the UK including the English Language Centre and help with legal paperwork such as visas, money and fees advice and general assistance with getting settled in. The London Student's Union, which later became the King's College London Students Union was founded back in 1873 and has claims to be the oldest in Europe. It provides students with a vast range of activities outside the classroom including over 50 different sports clubs and some 200 activity groups. It operates two bars, a shop and a gym on campus. Its student media came in the top three in the country and has an award winning website. In 2011, the union was responsible for the first student-led think tank in London, which has a membership of around 2000, making it the largest of its kind in Europe. It covers seven different policy areas and assists in lobbying politicians, NGO's and other policymakers. It also produces a peer-reviewed journal each September called The Spectrum.