Presidents Letter for Community Members and Leaders about the guidance received from the office of His Eminence - March 2019
Are you doing your O-levels and looking to study pharmacy in the UK? Think again!!
A recent report published by the Centre of Workforce Intelligence suggested that by the year 2040, 19,000 pharmacists will find themselves without a job if no action is taken now.
In the past there were too many jobs chasing too few pharmacists. However today the situation has reversed and we have too many pharmacists chasing too few jobs.
The government may cut the student intake into Pharmacy Schools in England by 15% a year until 2020 to avoid creating an oversupply of pharmacists.
Don’t let yourself graduate in the next few years without a guaranteed job and look for an alternative degree instead!
Don’t worry – You can still study a science related course. Why not think about:
1. Speech and Language Therapy (SALT)
Speech and language therapists (SLT) assess and treat speech, language and communication problems in people of all ages to help them better communicate. They'll also work with people who have eating and swallowing problems.
There are two types of radiography - diagnostic and therapeutic. Both need considerable knowledge of technology, anatomy, physiology and pathology to carry out their work. Many also undertake further
training to become a sonographer.
Dietetics is the interpretation and communication of nutrition science to enable people to make informed and practical choices about food and lifestyle in health and disease.
The above are courses recommended by the NHS and will inshAllah guarantee a job when you complete your degree.
For further information please contact [email protected]
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The World Federation is pleased to announce an incredible opportunity for two students to study in Australia!
Step 1 - “So why do you want to become a doctor?”
It’s the question you’ll be asked so many times throughout both your application to study medicine and throughout your medical education and career. So before I tell you a bit about myself and my path into medicine, as well as tips on helping you do the same, I feel it’s pivotal that this is the question we need to address first.