Want to study civil engineering at Newcastle but don't meet the entry requirements?
Take a foundation year to develop the knowledge you need to progress to one of our three- or four-year Civil Engineering degrees.
You will study topics such as:
On successful completion of your foundation year you are guaranteed entry to an engineering degree programme at Newcastle.
Newcastle is ranked in the top 10 UK universities for civil engineering in The Complete University Guide 2015 and The Times/Sunday Times Good University Guide 2015.
We achieved an overall student satisfaction score of 90% in the 2014 National Student Survey and are ranked 3rd in the UK for research power (Research Excellence Framework 2014).
Civil and Structural Engineering at Newcastle ranks in the top 200 universities in the world in the QS World University Rankings by Subject 2015.
The foundation year is for students who don't have mathematics and/or science at the appropriate level for direct entry to our engineering degrees.
It gives students with proven ability in other subjects the opportunity to become engineers.
This course is also appropriate for applicants with technical or vocational qualifications and for applicants from different educational systems.
This course gives you with the knowledge you need to progress to one of our three- or four-year Civil Engineering degrees:
If you are not sure which engineering discipline you are interested in, you should apply for the general Engineering with Foundation Year degree.
This allows you to delay your choice of engineering discipline until the end of the foundation year.
We offer engineering degrees at two levels - BEng and MEng.
Both our BEng and MEng degrees provide a pathway to becoming a Chartered Engineer (CEng). This is one of the most recognised international engineering qualifications.
Study at Newcastle and you will join our School of Civil Engineering and Geosciences, based in the Cassie Building and the Drummond Building. Take a virtual tour of our facilities on the School of Civil Engineering and Geosciences' website.