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Rehabilitation

Rehabilitation

Awarded by St George’s, University of London

Rehabilitation is an exciting and growing area that is relevant to a range of healthcare practitioners. Our postgraduate rehabilitation provision is suitable for a range of professionals working in health and social care who wish to enhance their skills of critical enquiry, and broaden their understanding of the underlying theory, research and policy guiding rehabilitation practice. Professionals on the course can include nurses, doctors, occupational therapists, physiotherapists, social workers and speech and language therapists. Our postgraduate rehabilitation can be studied on a module-by-module basis and is supported by the world leading research being completed by our academics.

Courses

Post-registration course for continuing personal and professional development

Can be completed on a module-by-module basis within a five year period

Eligible for international students

Why choose us?

  • We are the only institution that offers a Masters level qualification in rehabilitation sciences in London. Uniquely, this includes facilitating leadership development, including supervision and mentoring, and supports networking across the allied health professions in London
  • This area of study is underpinned by world leading research completed from two professors of rehabilitation, Mike Hurley and Fiona Jones. Their research has led to the establishment of Bridges – one of the UK’s leading stroke self-management programmes (See examples of research below)
  • We offer an innovative, interprofessional and highly successful study area that recruits therapists, nurses and other health and disciplines
  • Our rehabilitation portfolio is uniquely flexible, offering modules on a stand-alone basis or as part of an entire programme

Employment prospects
Practice placements
Accreditations

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Rehabilitation news

Royal Society for Public Health’s Health and Wellbeing Award recognises Escape – Into the Community programme

This award is given to organisations that have demonstrated and embedded a health improvement strategy that is measurable, effective and efficient, enabling the individuals and communities served to improve their health.

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Rehabilitation research

Physiotherapy student applying pressure to patients wrist

Breakthrough research to self-manage and cope with pain through exercise

Mike Hurley, Professor of Rehabilitation Sciences, has devised a rehabilitation programme for patients with chronic knee pain caused by osteoarthritis.

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Bridges Team

Bridges – Living with stroke

Dr Fiona Jones, Professor in Rehabilitation Research, is the founder of the ‘Bridges’ programme for stroke self-management, which has been commissioned by over 50 stroke teams in the UK.

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