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Overview

Collaborative Provision through national and international partnerships is an important element of the University’s portfolio. It offers opportunities for the University to support a wide range of learners in a variety of contexts through partnership working. In particular it supports our objectives in extending and strengthening external partnerships, international engagement and the development of employer engagement. It also provides a means to cultivate an international profile through the establishment of links with individual institutions overseas, provides opportunities for staff and student exchange and fosters the development and sharing of good practice in curriculum development, learning and teaching and student support.

The University does not see collaborative provision as a means of income generation and may consider entering into a collaborative provision arrangement where there is no ‘significant profit’ but where a strong case for academic benefit can be made and/or where it can be demonstrated that there is a clear mission-related responsibility. As a result of the application of this principle the suite of collaborative provision at the University is modest. Whilst the University does not have an extensive portfolio of collaborative provision, the benefits of new collaboration and the opportunities it brings to both the institution and to our students may be substantial. 

The term ‘Collaborative Provision’ describes a wide range of activity, involving various forms of collaborative and partnership arrangements both nationally and internationally. Collaborative provision, (or, as it is also known in Chapter B10 of the Quality Code, ‘managing higher education provision with others’), represents any learning opportunities leading or contributing to the award of academic credit or a qualification delivered, assessed or supported through an arrangement with partners other than the University. It covers all levels of taught provision as well as collaborations involving tuition and supervision for research degrees. 

 

Handbook and Forms

The Collaborative Provision Handbook June 2015 sets out the University's agreed policy and processes in respect of establishing and managing collaborative provision. Please note that there a number of collaborative arrangements (such as franchising and accreditation of taught awards) which the University does not enter into (these are discussed in detail within the Handbook).

 

Useful forms 

Collaborative Provision Strategic Proposal Form(to be used when proposing a new collaborative partnership) 

Student Exchange

 For up to date information relating to Study Abroad and Student Exchange programmes, please visit the Study Abroad and Exchange pages of our website 

Our Partners

For a comprehensive list of all our partners, please look at the Collaborative Provision Register.

Key Contacts

Dr Katherine Birch 

Mr Graham Donelan (University Secretary)

Ms Laura Gittins (University Legal Services Officer)

 

Overview

Collaborative Provision through national and international partnerships is an important element of the University’s portfolio. It offers opportunities for the University to support a wide range of learners in a variety of contexts through partnership working. In particular it supports our objectives in extending and strengthening external partnerships, international engagement and the development of employer engagement. It also provides a means to cultivate an international profile through the establishment of links with individual institutions overseas, provides opportunities for staff and student exchange and fosters the development and sharing of good practice in curriculum development, learning and teaching and student support.

The University does not see collaborative provision as a means of income generation and may consider entering into a collaborative provision arrangement where there is no ‘significant profit’ but where a strong case for academic benefit can be made and/or where it can be demonstrated that there is a clear mission-related responsibility. As a result of the application of this principle the suite of collaborative provision at the University is modest. Whilst the University does not have an extensive portfolio of collaborative provision, the benefits of new collaboration and the opportunities it brings to both the institution and to our students may be substantial. 

The term ‘Collaborative Provision’ describes a wide range of activity, involving various forms of collaborative and partnership arrangements both nationally and internationally. Collaborative provision, (or, as it is also known in Chapter B10 of the Quality Code, ‘managing higher education provision with others’), represents any learning opportunities leading or contributing to the award of academic credit or a qualification delivered, assessed or supported through an arrangement with partners other than the University. It covers all levels of taught provision as well as collaborations involving tuition and supervision for research degrees. 

 

Handbook and Forms

The Collaborative Provision Handbook June 2015 sets out the University's agreed policy and processes in respect of establishing and managing collaborative provision. Please note that there a number of collaborative arrangements (such as franchising and accreditation of taught awards) which the University does not enter into (these are discussed in detail within the Handbook).

 

Useful forms 

Collaborative Provision Strategic Proposal Form(to be used when proposing a new collaborative partnership) 

Student Exchange

 For up to date information relating to Study Abroad and Student Exchange programmes, please visit the Study Abroad and Exchange pages of our website 

Our Partners

For a comprehensive list of all our partners, please look at the Collaborative Provision Register.

Key Contacts

Dr Katherine Birch 

Mr Graham Donelan (University Secretary)

Ms Laura Gittins (University Legal Services Officer)