Associate Degree in Agribusiness (Z2A)

Overview  2017

ATAR

ATAR Clearly-In Rank

Clearly-in Rank

The Clearly-in Rank is the lowest score at which students were granted entry in the first offer round in 2015.

The Clearly-in rank should be used as a guide for entry. Note: entry to some courses requires a combination of criteria (ie. folio, interview, GMAT) not just ATAR alone.

:
See entry requirements and prerequisites

 

Duration

Minimum 2 Years, up to a maximum of 5 Years

Duration

Duration refers to the minimum and maximum amounts of time in which this course can be completed. It will be affected by whether you choose to study full or part time, noting that some programs are only available part time.

Location

Hobart
Term 1
Launceston
Term 1
Cradle Coast
Term 1

Course rules     View 2016 information

Duration
Minimum 2 Years, up to a maximum of 5 Years
Entry requirements
ATAR Clearly-In Rank

Clearly-in Rank

The Clearly-in Rank is the lowest score at which students were granted entry in the first offer round in 2015.

The Clearly-in rank should be used as a guide for entry. Note: entry to some courses requires a combination of criteria (ie. folio, interview, GMAT) not just ATAR alone.

: See entry requirements
Course code
Course rules
CRICOS:
Current students
View 2016 information

Studying an Associate Degree in Agribusiness at the University of Tasmania.

Ben Leditschke, Serve-Ag
The Associate Degree in Agribusiness is a stepping stone for future leaders and managers. It aims to produce graduates who are commercially aware, technically competent, creative and tuned-in to learning. Blending business studies in management, finance, marketing and planning with technical studies in agriculture, the program is suitable for those currently working in agriculture and those wishing to enter the industry.

The program will challenge students to develop integrative skills, such as those needed for solving problems, creating designs, improving agribusiness practices and operations, undertaking research, developing strategies, commercialising innovations, improving communications, showing leadership and building teams.

Delivered through on-line learning, face to face workshops, industry case studies, work integrated learning and the development of a reflective learning portfolio, the program is available for full-time and part-time students across all campuses in Tasmania.

On completion of this qualification, graduates will be able to apply interdisciplinary knowledge in order to:

  • Commence employment or enhance their current employment as agribusiness paraprofessionals; or
  • Facilitate articulation into future undergraduate study, which will prepare individuals to transition into leadership and management roles in agribusiness.

On completion of the Associate Degree in Agribusiness, graduates will be able to:

  1. Understand how management of an agribusiness enterprise reflects and responds to the interaction of productivity and profitability;
  2. Apply knowledge of business management in practical agribusiness settings;
  3. Identify personal goals, abilities and pathways to guide career development in agribusiness; and
  4. Demonstrate their value to an agribusiness employer using evidence drawn from reflections on subjects, projects and experiences of the Associate Degree.

Work Integrated Learning

The Work Integrated Learning (WIL) components of the Associate Degree in Agribusiness focus specifically on developing students' employability skills by exposing them to real-world industry experiences and taking a problem-based learning approach to reiterate discipline learning. Work placement will allow students to gain direct experience in a work environment.

Practice and Portfolio (P&P)

Portfolio development and work integrated learning are a key component of the Associate Degree in Agribusiness. The Practice and Portfolio (P&P) components of this program introduce the concept of learning through practice, by exposing students to authentic and engaged learning experiences designed to develop their understanding of work and the workplace. Throughout the P&P subjects, students learn to critically reflect on their progress towards meeting personal career development goals.

All P&P subjects are delivered as a companion to a Discipline subject. All students will be required to demonstrate evidence of application and reflection within defined parameters of para-professional work and practice. Across all P&P subjects, assessment tasks are embedded in the discipline subject assessments and are cumulative and informed by increasing knowledge drawn from the subject.

These P&P units are designed so that the student and Portfolio Coach can build a picture of student strengths and weaknesses and thus be guided accordingly. Each P&P subject will be based on a method or approach to practice from, for example, projects, data for decision making, case studies, field work, simulated environments, design, action learning cycles etc.

The types of P&P approaches that a student can expect to undertake during the two-year degree are:

  • Projects;
  • Data for decision making;
  • Field work;
  • Case Studies;
  • Action learning cycles;
  • Design and creative thinking;
  • Simulated environments design;
  • Work placements;
  • Internships; and
  • Wicked problem (an issue highly resistant to resolution)/ entrepreneurship).

Career outcomes

Career Outcomes

Graduation from the Associate Degree in Agribusiness can provide an entry opportunity for those seeking work in an agribusiness, accelerate progression through a graduate's present agribusiness organisation, or open up new career paths and opportunities.

New to agribusiness and never worked in the industry before?

For those graduates new to agribusiness, roles including trainee positions, team leaders, field officers and researchers are likely.

Already working and want to fast track or leverage off past experience?

For those graduates already working in agriculture, the Associate Degree in Agribusiness should enable graduates to progress from assistant positions to managerial roles, lead a small team, become a field officer, research team member or salesperson and liaise better with suppliers and/ or customers.

Potential types of employers:

  • Upstream of the farm: suppliers of seed, fertiliser, chemicals, machinery, stockfeed, labour, finance, business advisory, transport, consultancy, and specialist services such as harvesting contractors.
  • Primary production: cropping, horticulture, animal based enterprises, aquaculture, pharmaceuticals, wineries, farm-based tourism.
  • Downstream of the farm: processors and value-adders, distributors, wholesalers, retailers, transport and storage operations, logistics, consultants.

Course structure

The Associate Degree in Agribusiness is a two-year full-time (or equivalent part-time) degree requiring the successful completion of 32 subjects comprising of a combination of 16 topic areas, each with an embedded work integrated learning component. The program is offered over four teaching terms of 10 weeks. Please note that there are limited places.

Study areas include:

  • Agribusiness management
  • Agribusiness finance
  • Agribusiness marketing
  • Value chain management in agribusiness
  • Data and analysis
  • Agribusiness costing and feasibility
  • Agribusiness strategy and planning
  • E-Agribusiness, technology and innovation.

The Associate Degree in Agribusiness requires students to develop knowledge and skills through a learning approach based on work integrated opportunities such as industry placements, field work, case studies and applied research. This leads the program to be structured around the concept of paired or companion subjects where a Discipline subject and a Practice and Portfolio (P&P) subject are linked such that students are given the opportunity to apply discipline knowledge in a work based type setting.

After acquiring a broad suite of knowledge and skills in the first year of the two-year qualification, students wishing to undertake specialist subjects in fields such as dairy production or horticulture will be encouraged to enrol in the Associate Degree in Agribusiness (Specialisation) for their second year.

While the first year serves as a foundation year in agribusiness, the second year allows students to choose an employment-based pathway or a pathway into a higher level of study. At the end of the first year, students make the decision to either take a pathway to employment or alternatively will select a pathway to articulation that allows entry into a University of Tasmania Bachelor course.

The Associate Degree in Agribusiness is offered in blended mode, where students receive access to comprehensive learning materials and a Lecturer for each subject of study. There is a workshop component where students attend campus to practice their skills and also online sessions where students can integrate theory and practice.

Agribusiness Schedule - Year 1 for General, Articulation and Specialisation Pathways

Students are required to take two discipline subjects, with a corresponding practice component for each discipline subject (called 'Practice & Portfolio' subject) totalling 4 subjects at 6.25 credit points (cps) in each term, if you are studying full time.

Year 1

This subject introduces the field of agribusiness and the management of agribusinesses. Focusing on small to medium enterprises it explains why and how businesses are managed, emphasising the specific context of agribusiness where biological processes underpin production systems and managers…

Credit Points: 6.25

LocationStudy periodAttendance optionsAvailable to
HobartTerm 1
LauncestonTerm 1
Cradle CoastTerm 1

Key: On-campus    Off-Campus    International students    Domestic students

This subject introduces the concept of learning through practice, by exposing students to authentic and engaged learning experiences designed to develop their understanding of work and the workplace. Students are introduced to (i) different methods of and approach to practice,…

Credit Points: 6.25

LocationStudy periodAttendance optionsAvailable to
HobartTerm 1
LauncestonTerm 1
Cradle CoastTerm 1

Key: On-campus    Off-Campus    International students    Domestic students

Agribusiness is a human resource-intensive sector so, how to attract, motivate, manage and retain the right people is a challenge facing all agribusiness managers. This subject focuses on how that challenge can be met in practice. Having explored how agribusinesses…

Credit Points: 6.25

LocationStudy periodAttendance optionsAvailable to
HobartTerm 1
LauncestonTerm 1
Cradle CoastTerm 1

Key: On-campus    Off-Campus    International students    Domestic students

This subject introduces the concept of learning through practice, by exposing students to authentic and engaged learning experiences designed to develop their understanding of work and the workplace. Students are introduced to (i) different methods of and approach to practice,…

Credit Points: 6.25

LocationStudy periodAttendance optionsAvailable to
HobartTerm 1
LauncestonTerm 1
Cradle CoastTerm 1

Key: On-campus    Off-Campus    International students    Domestic students

Making sense of data is fundamental to making informed business management decisions. Therefore, knowing what data is needed and how it should be interpreted is a skill that managers at all levels of agribusiness need. This subject explains why managers…

Credit Points: 6.25

LocationStudy periodAttendance optionsAvailable to
HobartTerm 2
LauncestonTerm 2
Cradle CoastTerm 2

Key: On-campus    Off-Campus    International students    Domestic students

This subject introduces the concept of learning through practice, by exposing students to authentic and engaged learning experiences designed to develop their understanding of work and the workplace. Students are introduced to (i) different methods of and approach to practice,…

Credit Points: 6.25

LocationStudy periodAttendance optionsAvailable to
HobartTerm 2
LauncestonTerm 2
Cradle CoastTerm 2

Key: On-campus    Off-Campus    International students    Domestic students

Value chain management is an important emerging strategy to improve the performance of any agribusiness. This subject introduces the concept of value chains and value chain management in practice. Through the use of case studies, it demonstrates how a focus…

Credit Points: 6.25

LocationStudy periodAttendance optionsAvailable to
HobartTerm 2
LauncestonTerm 2
Cradle CoastTerm 2

Key: On-campus    Off-Campus    International students    Domestic students

This subject introduces the concept of learning through practice, by exposing students to authentic and engaged learning experiences designed to develop their understanding of work and the workplace. Students are introduced to (i) different methods of and approach to practice,…

Credit Points: 6.25

LocationStudy periodAttendance optionsAvailable to
HobartTerm 2
LauncestonTerm 2
Cradle CoastTerm 2

Key: On-campus    Off-Campus    International students    Domestic students

This subject introduces the concepts, practices and tools by which the financial performance of an agribusiness is assessed and presented. The concepts of profit, cash flow and capital are introduced, leading to the development of a simple loan application to…

Credit Points: 6.25

LocationStudy periodAttendance optionsAvailable to
HobartTerm 3
LauncestonTerm 3
Cradle CoastTerm 3

Key: On-campus    Off-Campus    International students    Domestic students

This subject introduces the concept of learning through practice, by exposing students to authentic and engaged learning experiences designed to develop their understanding of work and the workplace. Students are introduced to (i) different methods of and approach to practice,…

Credit Points: 6.25

LocationStudy periodAttendance optionsAvailable to
HobartTerm 3
LauncestonTerm 3
Cradle CoastTerm 3

Key: On-campus    Off-Campus    International students    Domestic students

While all agribusinesses must manage from day to day, it is essential that there is longer term thinking and planning within which daily operations take place. This unit explores why successful agribusinesses develop longer term more strategic plans to guide…

Credit Points: 6.25

LocationStudy periodAttendance optionsAvailable to
HobartTerm 3
LauncestonTerm 3
Cradle CoastTerm 3

Key: On-campus    Off-Campus    International students    Domestic students

This subject introduces the concept of learning through practice, by exposing students to authentic and engaged learning experiences designed to develop their understanding of work and the workplace. Students are introduced to (i) different methods of and approach to practice,…

Credit Points: 6.25

LocationStudy periodAttendance optionsAvailable to
HobartTerm 3
LauncestonTerm 3
Cradle CoastTerm 3

Key: On-campus    Off-Campus    International students    Domestic students

This subject introduces the role of markets and marketing in agribusiness. From the perspective of a small to medium enterprise, it explores why and how an agribusiness needs to understand the markets for its products or services and what responses…

Credit Points: 6.25

LocationStudy periodAttendance optionsAvailable to
HobartTerm 4
LauncestonTerm 4
Cradle CoastTerm 4

Key: On-campus    Off-Campus    International students    Domestic students

This subject introduces the concept of learning through practice, by exposing students to authentic and engaged learning experiences designed to develop their understanding of work and the workplace. Students are introduced to (i) different methods of and approach to practice,…

Credit Points: 6.25

LocationStudy periodAttendance optionsAvailable to
HobartTerm 4
LauncestonTerm 4
Cradle CoastTerm 4

Key: On-campus    Off-Campus    International students    Domestic students

Knowing costs and returns and being able to judge whether proposed changes are feasible or not from a financial point of view, are basic skills of effective agribusiness managers. This subject introduces the rationale and basic approaches behind costing and…

Credit Points: 6.25

LocationStudy periodAttendance optionsAvailable to
HobartTerm 4
LauncestonTerm 4
Cradle CoastTerm 4

Key: On-campus    Off-Campus    International students    Domestic students

This subject introduces the concept of learning through practice, by exposing students to authentic and engaged learning experiences designed to develop their understanding of work and the workplace. Students are introduced to (i) different methods of and approach to practice,…

Credit Points: 6.25

LocationStudy periodAttendance optionsAvailable to
HobartTerm 4
LauncestonTerm 4
Cradle CoastTerm 4

Key: On-campus    Off-Campus    International students    Domestic students

Z2A Agribusiness - Year 2 Employment and Articulation Pathway

Students are required to choose either Articulation Pathway or Employment Pathway

This subject explores the study of biological, chemical, geological and physical sciences in an agricultural context. Concepts covered in this subject will include photosynthesis and respiration, organ systems, global systems, energy and nutrient cycling and include a focus on ecosystems,…

Credit Points: 6.25

This unit is currently unavailable.

In this subject, students will be expected to adapt the fundamental principles, concepts and techniques learnt in year 1 and year 2 companion subjects, and apply them to known and unknown practice situations, in combination with relevant companion discipline subject(s).This…

Credit Points: 6.25

This unit is currently unavailable.

This subject builds on Fundamental Principles of Agriculture (Part A) by exploring the human element of agriculture. Students will explore the human impact on habitats, social and ethical issues and food quality and safety issues.…

Credit Points: 6.25

This unit is currently unavailable.

In this subject, students will be expected to adapt the fundamental principles, concepts and techniques learnt in year 1 and year 2 companion subjects, and apply them to known and unknown practice situations, in combination with relevant companion discipline subject(s).This…

Credit Points: 6.25

This unit is currently unavailable.

This subject focusses on the technical aspects of soil and on the actions farmers can take to improve soil productivity and better protect the environment. These include Soil pH, liming and compost/carbon; fertiliser sources, impacts, rates and environment; managing water…

Credit Points: 6.25

This unit is currently unavailable.

In this subject, students will be expected to adapt the fundamental principles, concepts and techniques learnt in year 1 and year 2 companion subjects, and apply them to known and unknown practice situations, in combination with relevant companion discipline subject(s).This…

Credit Points: 6.25

LocationStudy periodAttendance optionsAvailable to
HobartTerm 2
LauncestonTerm 2
Cradle CoastTerm 2

Key: On-campus    Off-Campus    International students    Domestic students

This subject builds on Principles of Soil Management. It enables students to learn principles of soil preparation, irrigation and nutrition, cultural management and crop monitoring, pest and disease control and cultivar choice in relation to crop establishment, growth and harvest.…

Credit Points: 6.25

This unit is currently unavailable.

In this subject, students will be expected to adapt the fundamental principles, concepts and techniques learnt in year 1 and year 2 companion subjects, and apply them to known and unknown practice situations, in combination with relevant companion discipline subject(s).This…

Credit Points: 6.25

This unit is currently unavailable.

This subject explores the challenges faced by the global community in feeding the world. Agricultural landscapes as managed ecosystems that need to respond to challenges and issues such as globalisation, climate change, ecological sustainability, food security and water availability are…

Credit Points: 6.25

This unit is currently unavailable.

In this subject, students will be expected to adapt the fundamental principles, concepts and techniques learnt in year 1 and year 2 companion subjects, and apply them to known and unknown practice situations, in combination with relevant companion discipline subject(s).This…

Credit Points: 6.25

LocationStudy periodAttendance optionsAvailable to
HobartTerm 3
LauncestonTerm 3
Cradle CoastTerm 3

Key: On-campus    Off-Campus    International students    Domestic students

Agribusiness operates in an environment that is increasingly enabled by technology and driven by innovation and entrepreneurship. This subject creates a practical awareness of e-enabled agribusiness and the use of technology in areas such as precision agriculture, livestock tracking and…

Credit Points: 6.25

This unit is currently unavailable.

In this subject, students will be expected to adapt the fundamental principles, concepts and techniques learnt in year 1 and year 2 companion subjects, and apply them to known and unknown practice situations, in combination with relevant companion discipline subject(s).This…

Credit Points: 6.25

This unit is currently unavailable.

Credit Points: 6.25

This unit is currently unavailable.

In this subject, students will be expected to adapt the fundamental principles, concepts and techniques learnt in year 1 and year 2 companion subjects, and apply them to known and unknown practice situations, in combination with relevant companion discipline subject(s).This…

Credit Points: 6.25

LocationStudy periodAttendance optionsAvailable to
HobartTerm 4
LauncestonTerm 4
Cradle CoastTerm 4

Key: On-campus    Off-Campus    International students    Domestic students

Plus approved TAFE subject (approval from the Course Coordinator is required)

Students are required to take Term 1 subjects and Semester 1 subjects concurrently in the first half of the year; and to take Term 3 subjects and Semester 2 subjects concurrently in the second half of the year. Please check the commencement date for each subject/unit carefully.

First Half of the Year

This subject explores the study of biological, chemical, geological and physical sciences in an agricultural context. Concepts covered in this subject will include photosynthesis and respiration, organ systems, global systems, energy and nutrient cycling and include a focus on ecosystems,…

Credit Points: 6.25

This unit is currently unavailable.

This subject builds on Fundamental Principles of Agriculture (Part A) by exploring the human element of agriculture. Students will explore the human impact on habitats, social and ethical issues and food quality and safety issues.…

Credit Points: 6.25

This unit is currently unavailable.

The unit provides students with an overview of Australian horticultural and grain crop production and management. Study includes agroecological aspects of fruit, vegetable and grain crop production in Australia and the growth and development of the major crop species. Principles…

Credit Points: 12.5

LocationStudy periodAttendance optionsAvailable to
HobartSemester 1

Key: On-campus    Off-Campus    International students    Domestic students

This unit introduces you to the most dominant life forms on earth via the disciplines of entomology and plant pathology. It explores the classification, diversity, structure, function and general biology of insects and examines the concepts of plant disease and…

Credit Points: 12.5

LocationStudy periodAttendance optionsAvailable to
HobartSemester 1

Key: On-campus    Off-Campus    International students    Domestic students

Plus one elective unit

An overview of Australian and global livestock production systems in wool, meat sheep, beef cattle, dairy cattle, pig and poultry industries is provided. The unit will cover genetics, breeding, nutritional management, lactational physiology, wool, milk and meat quality, feedlotting, pasture-based…

Credit Points: 12.5

LocationStudy periodAttendance optionsAvailable to
HobartSemester 1

Key: On-campus    Off-Campus    International students    Domestic students

Second Half of the Year

This subject explores the challenges faced by the global community in feeding the world. Agricultural landscapes as managed ecosystems that need to respond to challenges and issues such as globalisation, climate change, ecological sustainability, food security and water availability are…

Credit Points: 6.25

This unit is currently unavailable.

In this subject, students will be expected to adapt the fundamental principles, concepts and techniques learnt in year 1 and year 2 companion subjects, and apply them to known and unknown practice situations, in combination with relevant companion discipline subject(s).This…

Credit Points: 6.25

LocationStudy periodAttendance optionsAvailable to
HobartTerm 3
LauncestonTerm 3
Cradle CoastTerm 3

Key: On-campus    Off-Campus    International students    Domestic students

Introduces students to the production and management of pastures and general ruminant nutrition. In the pastures component topics include pasture types and species, pasture establishment, plant growth and development, grass-legume relationships, essential nutrients for pastures, seasonality of production and fodder…

Credit Points: 12.5

LocationStudy periodAttendance optionsAvailable to
HobartSemester 2

Key: On-campus    Off-Campus    International students    Domestic students

The unit provides an introduction to the formation of key Tasmanian soil types, their parent materials and their land use potential. Soil fertility and key nutrient cycles (N, P and K), soil morphology and salinity will be examined in lectures,…

Credit Points: 12.5

LocationStudy periodAttendance optionsAvailable to
HobartSemester 2

Key: On-campus    Off-Campus    International students    Domestic students

Plus one elective unit

Microorganisms, though invisibly small, collectively make up the majority of the living matter on Earth and have profound influences on many aspects of our lives. This unit will draw on contemporary and real-world examples to explore the influence and impact…

Credit Points: 12.5

LocationStudy periodAttendance optionsAvailable to
HobartSemester 2

Key: On-campus    Off-Campus    International students    Domestic students

Entry requirements

Entry Requirements

The Associate Degree in Agribusiness is open to applicants from a broad range of backgrounds. You can gain admission to the Associate Degree in Agribusiness in three ways. These are:

  1. College entry;
  2. Alternative entry; or
  3. General entry.
If you've just finished school, the following will apply to you:

College entrya minimum level of study undertaken in Year 11 and 12 at Level 2 or above. This includes Satisfactory Achievements (SA) in English and Mathematics, and SA results in three other Level 2 subjects at Year 11 and 12 standard, with awards spread across both years; or

General entry meet the broader general entry requirements for the University, which are SA results in at least four Tasmanian Qualifications Authority (TQA) level 3 accredited courses or a Year 11/12 ATAR.

For applicants with Year 11 and 12 College results or University academic records, UTAS will attempt to access these transcripts on your behalf. You will not need to provide any documentary evidence at this stage, and we will contact you if anything further is required.

If you're a mature age student or don't meet the above requirements, the following will apply to you:

Alternative entry – demonstrate through work experience, hobbies/interests, competencies, other studies that you are eligible for entry. For applicants who have other qualifications, high school studies, or work experiences, you may be required to provide some supporting documentation. This supporting documentation may include one or more of the following:

  • Tasmanian Qualifications Certificate (TCE)
  • Personal competency statement
  • Year 10 (term 4) report
  • TAFE of other VET or Recognised Training Provider academic records
  • Resume or CV
  • Statement on hobbies and other interests which demonstrate numeracy and/or literacy skills

It is likely you will need to submit some documentation to support your application. If you are not sure what documentation to provide, don't worry. An Admissions officer will review your application and will let you know if anything further is needed.

International students

This course is currently not offered to international students.

Articulation from

Articulating into the Associate Degree in Agribusiness will be in line with the University's standard application for credit process. Please see the Articulation/ Credit webpage for more information. Applications for credit can be made upon application to the Associate Degree in Agribusiness course.

Articulation to

Articulation into further study 

Students wishing to articulate from the Associate Degree in Agribusiness into the University of Tasmania Bachelor of Agriculture and Bachelor of Agricultural Science programs will gain partial credit, subject to the Faculty's discretion. 

Students seeking full credit will need to apply for the Bachelor of Applied Science (Agriculture and Business). This will require students to undertake a minimum of 4 x 12.5% pre-approved units as prescribed by the School of Land and Food during year 2.

The progression diagram will give you an idea of how Associate Degrees can help launch you into a Bachelor degree

Fees & scholarships

Domestic students

Fees for Domestic students are based on individual unit selections. Please refer to the fees section of each unit description to work out an indicative annual cost.

Annual Tuition Fee is inclusive of the compulsory Student Services and Amenities (SSA) fee. The SSA for 2017 is $294 AUD.

International students

International students should refer to the International Students course fees page to get an indicative course cost.

The following fee information is accurate for students commencing study in 2017.

Domestic students

If you are a domestic student enrolling in the Associate Degree in Agribusiness you are eligible to receive a Commonwealth Supported Place at university.

The cost of your course will depend on the band classification and the individual subjects that you study. The Associate Degree in Agribusiness is in Band 3, with an indicative cost of $10,596 per year for 2 years. For more information on the fees of each subject, please refer to the fees section of each subject description.

In addition to course costs, students may be subject to other costs related to study at university including:

Scholarships

Scholarships and Bursaries

Each year the University of Tasmania administers an estimated $7 million in scholarships to students from all walks of life, including those who have achieved high academic results; those from low socio-economic backgrounds; students with sporting ability; students undertaking overseas study; and students with a disability.

Tasmanian boot brand Blundstone have generously donated a scholarship that will be offered to all students enrolled in the new Associate Degree in Agribusiness in 2017. The scholarships, worth $120,000 in total, will be offered to up to 30 students commencing study in 2017. The scholarship will support students to fund travel costs associated with workshops and industry placements that will form part of the course. There is no need to apply for this scholarship- eligible students will be automatically assessed and awarded the scholarship. For more information, visit the Blundstone Scholarship page.

For more information on scholarships and to view the full range of scholarships available to you, head to the Scholarships website.

International students

This course is currently not offered to international students.

How can we help?

Do you have any questions about choosing a course or applying? Get in touch.

Domestic
1300 363 864
International
+61 3 8676 7017
Email
Course.Info@utas.edu.au
Online
Online enquiries

Next steps

The University reserves the right to amend or remove courses and unit availabilities, as appropriate.