Course specification and structure
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UDSOWKFY - BSc (Hons) Social Work (including foundation year)

Course Specification


Validation status Validated
Highest award Bachelor of Science Level Honours
Possible interim awards
Total credits for course 480
Awarding institution London Metropolitan University
Teaching institutions London Metropolitan University
School School of Social Professions
Subject Area Social Work
Attendance options
Option Minimum duration Maximum duration
Full-time 4 YEARS 8 YEARS
Part-time 6 YEARS 8 YEARS
Course leader  

About the course and its strategy towards teaching and learning and towards blended learning/e-learning

The foundation year of the four-year Social Work degree helps prepare students with non-traditional qualifications, lower UCAS points and mature students wanting to return to education, for level 4 study at undergraduate level. It teaches students the academic study skills, digital skills, research techniques and critical thinking that they will need for undergraduate study as well as introducing them to basic ideas, approaches and themes in social sciences and their pathway choice. The foundation year also aims to develop their independent learning, supporting them to become confident and proactive students, able to operate effectively at undergraduate level within a large university.

The BSc (Hons) Social Work course at London Metropolitan University has 5 key themes which seek to reflect the current stakeholder demands and requirements for social work as follows:
 Encouraging service user and carer participation
 Valuing diversity, promoting equality and social justice
 Developing positive relationship–based social work practice
 Promoting research –minded and evidence-based social work practice
 Nurturing emotionally resilient, intelligent and confident practitioners

The course has been designed to meet the requirements of Social Work England Education and Training Standards. The BSc Social Work has been delivered continuously at London Metropolitan University since it was first validated in 2003. We are proud of this tradition and keen to build on this success and enhance our reputation with students, service users, social work practitioners, local and regional employers and other key stakeholders.

The course content is also informed by the Social Work Subject Benchmark Statement as defined by the QAA (2016), which informs essential practice for a Social Worker upon qualification. The overarching standards for Social Workers in England are currently defined within the Professional Capabilities Framework (PCF) which has been used to develop the curriculum. These nine standards or capabilities are as follows: 1. Professionalism; 2. Values and Ethics; 3. Diversity; 4. Rights and Justice; 5. Knowledge; 6. Critical Reflection 7. Intervention and Skills 8. Contexts and Organisations 9. Professional Leadership. These nine capabilities have been integrated across the BSc Social Work degree curriculum in terms of the content, learning outcomes, learning and teaching strategies and assessment and enhanced learning opportunities. Overall, the course content ensures students are prepared to become resilient, effective and reflective practitioners and who are fit to practise in Social Work. Additionally the course content and each module has been mapped with the Knowledge and Skills Statement for Child and Family Social Work, and the Knowledge and Skills Statement for Social Workers in Adult Services.

All students have access to the wide range of London Metropolitan university student support services which includes:
 Disability and dyslexia support services
 Counselling, Money advice and Accommodation services
 Library and Learning Resources services
 Careers and Employability services
 Student Journey and Student Hub
 Academic Tutors and Academic Mentors
 Student Union

The learning and teaching strategies applied on the course aim to develop and consolidate student’s values, skills and knowledge and understanding of the theory and practice of social work. The teaching programme provides the underpinning theoretical and practical basis for learning in the area of social work. Students’ thinking and practical skills are developed through complementary activities including lectures, seminars, workshops, group work, on-line educational resources, tutorials, assignments, preparing for and undertaking practice- based learning to acquire the requisite professional capabilities.

Students undertake a series of taught modules in the key areas of social work. In addition, students undertake two placements of 70 days at level 5 and 100 days at Level 6. Placement modules are undertaken with qualified practice educators and onsite supervision. Prior to placement students attend pre-placement workshops and during placement students undertake midway reviews and recall days at the university. The placements are designed to enable students to achieve the full range in the 9 domains in the Professional Capabilities framework for Social Work practice. Suitable placements are normally found within the London and south east area. Each placement provides contrasting experiences in terms of adults and children service user groups. At least one placement requires students to undertake statutory and legal interventions consistent with the role of a social work practitioner.
Students are normally placed in different organisational setting in the first and then final placement. Suitable placements are identified and approved by the University and Senior Lecturer and Placements Lead in conjunction with the Placement Co-ordinator and the Placements Office.

The academic teaching team comprises suitably qualified and experienced university staff that are all registered as social workers with the Health and Care Professions Council as set out in the professional requirements for social work education. Students are expected to complement formal teaching with guided VLE learning resources and independent self-directed learning and completion of specified assignments. Students are encouraged to use all the resources and facilities made available by London Metropolitan University and those available within the M25 area under the SCONUL exchange Scheme.

The course also seeks to promote student’s self-awareness and self-management as well as a reflective approach to their learning with a view to the enhancement of their personal and professional development (PDP). Students are encouraged to develop their C.V. and interview skills in preparation for placements and employment through reflecting on their learning from the taught and the placement modules. The portfolio components of the placement modules will support their PDP as they will provide opportunities to evidence fitness to practise and to record achievements.

Course aims

The preparatory level 3 year aims to support and prepare students to become "undergraduate ready". This will be done by equipping them with the necessary knowledge and understanding in social sciences and their pathway choice, the key digital and academic skills in order to communicate their ideas effectively (orally and in writing), using an appropriate academic style, that will allow them to progress onto level 4. It also aims to develop their understanding of different assessments and learning and teaching styles in HE and to build their confidence by experiencing and understanding theories and knowledge through personalisation and reflective learning techniques.
The wider aims of this course are to:
• Provide students with an integrated programme of study, which is both intellectually stimulating and which enables students to meet the requirements of Social Work England Education and Training Standards.
• Provide students with the underpinning knowledge, skills, values and abilities to work successfully within social work
• Engage students in range of teaching and learning opportunities across the portfolio of modules to develop a systematic and applied understanding of key aspects of social work theory and practice
• Prepare students to become resilient, effective, self-directed learners and reflective practitioners
• Equip students with practical and transferable skills necessary for employment and further research studies

Course learning outcomes

On successful completion of this course students will be able to:

1. deploy accurately established techniques of analysis and enquiry within Social Work;

2. devise and sustain arguments, and/or to solve problems, using ideas and techniques, some of which are at the forefront of Social Work;

3. describe and comment upon particular aspects of current research, or equivalent advanced scholarship, in Social Work, recognising the uncertainty, ambiguity and limits of knowledge;

4. manage their own learning, and to make use of scholarly reviews and primary sources (for example, refereed research articles and/or original materials appropriate to Social Work);

5. apply the methods and techniques that they have learned to review, consolidate, extend and apply their knowledge and understanding, and to initiate and carry out projects;

6. critically evaluate arguments, assumptions, abstract concepts and data (that may be incomplete), to make judgements, and to frame appropriate questions to achieve a solution - or identify a range of solutions - to a problem;

7. communicate information, ideas, problems and solutions to both specialist and non-specialist audiences;

8. exercise initiative and personal responsibility, including decision-making in complex and unpredictable contexts;

9. undertake appropriate further training of a professional or equivalent nature

Course learning outcomes / Module cross reference

Module Code
SW4008
SW4006
SW4002
SW4007

SW5052
SW5050
SW5055
SW5053
SW5W02

SW6P01
SW6051
SW6W00
SW6051
SW6W00

Principle QAA benchmark statements

Subject Benchmark Statement:
Social Work

Assessment strategy

At level 3 students will be thoroughly prepared for a range of different assessments to give practice in the types of assessments they will face at higher levels. Examples include research reports, in class tests, written portfolios, individual oral presentations, group led seminars, literature reviews and essays. These assessments are spread over 8 15 credit modules which allows for early assessment and feedback, giving students a clear sense of progress at the end of semester one. Students have opportunities in all level 3 modules for formative feedback via draft submissions and one to one tutorials, which focus on strategies to improve their work and reflect on their strengths and weaknesses. Further formative feedback is received through regular short in-class and online tests, peer assessment and discussions and tutor oral and written responses.

In line with the London Metropolitan University Assessment policy and regulations all modules have where appropriate both formative and summative elements of assessment. All module assessments are based on enabling the student to achieve the module learning outcomes and encourage student reflection and evaluation.

• Each module within the BSc social work curriculum has specified assessment strategies
• All modules utilise formative assessments throughout their duration to enable students to gauge their progress and obtain early feedback before the summative assessment is required to be submitted.
• The course includes a variety of types of assessments over the duration such as essays, case studies, group presentations, in-class tests, child observation, examinations and a research project. we have experimented with podcasts, blogs and video.
• We have also sought to make use of technology and online resources and integrated this into formative and summative assessment a requirement which means that all students submit essays online using the Turnitin system.
• We recognise that the use of examinations and the Turnitin system enables the team to facilitate the authenticity and reliability of students submissions.
• The inclusion of 30 skills development days across the three years provides additional opportunities for creative formative and summative assessment.
• The team also acknowledge that the overall assessment load on social work courses can be high due to the complexity of practice that needs to be assessed against a range of professional capabilities.
• The course assessment table sets out the volume timing and nature of summative assessments across the three years.
• Each module guide includes the module assessment and marking criteria and all staff seek to work within the university assessment timetable which includes three weeks marking and moderation processes.

Organised work experience, work based learning, sandwich year or year abroad

The course includes two compulsory placement modules. The University makes arrangements for placement interviews for students with suitable local agencies. Placements are currently sourced and approved by the University and Senior Lecturer and Placement Lead in conjunction with the placement Co-ordinator and the Placement Office. Each placement is designed to meet the required 9 domains of the Professional Capability Framework and the KSS for Adults and KSS for Children and Families. The first placement (level 5) currently consists of 70 days with pre-placement workshops and review workshops. The final Placement 2 (level 6) currently consists of 100 days with pre-placement works and review workshops. Students will experience placements in different organisational settings. All placements will be subject to supervision normally by a qualified social work practice educator or equivalent. Students must pass the required modules including the first placement before proceeding to the next year of study.

Course specific regulations

Course Regulatory schedule for Social Work Programmes

Status

This schedule forms a part of the Regulations for all Social Work programmes and should be read alongside the University’s Regulations, which govern courses and the responsibilities of students.

Preamble

1 All University students are bound from the commencement of their course or from the point of enrolment, by all relevant Regulations, Procedures and policies.

2 Students enrolled on all social work programmes are governed by:

2.1 The University’s Academic Regulations which govern the standards of the University’s awards, the responsibilities of students and the formal roles played by staff in relation to admission to courses and programmes of study, assessment of student’s work and conferment of awards;

2.2 Regulations and Procedures, which govern the conduct of students, in particular, the Regulations applicable to all students in cases of Misconduct – incorporating a Code of Discipline; Fitness to Study; Fitness to Practise Social Work; and,

2.3 Responsibilities placed upon students regarding not only their conduct but also their professional suitability and Fitness to Practise, as set out in the Social Work England Professional Standards. Social Work students are expected to understand and work towards these professional standards in preparation for when they apply for registration. Students should ensure that during the course, including whilst on placement, they do not do anything that contravenes the Professional Standards or the policies and procedures of their placement provider.

2.4 All breaches of the professional standards/codes will be progressed in accordance with the Fitness to Practise Social Work Procedures or other University Regulations or Procedures as appropriate (see 2.2 above).

3 In addition, social work students on the qualifying programmes have specific regulations governing professional practice placements that are also outlined below in paragraphs 9 to 26.

4 It is the responsibility of all students to read the Social Work England Standards and the relevant University Regulations (accessed via the University’s online Student Handbook) to familiarise themselves with all responsibilities and requirements

Issues that may affect a student’s suitability to commence or continue training as a social worker

5 Students must familiarise themselves with the Fitness to Practise Social Work Procedures, which set down the suitability requirements and the process for reporting and investigating any breaches.

6 It is the responsibility of each student to bring to the attention of the Principal Lecturer for Social Work or nominated staff member, in a timely manner any matter including ill health of any kind that could be considered to have a bearing on their continued suitability for social work training. Likewise, students are required to bring to the attention of the Principal Lecturer for Social Work any matter as indicated above that could be considered to have a bearing on the suitability of another social work student

7 Failure to disclose any circumstance or information affecting a student’s suitability occurring prior to entry to the course or subsequent to enrolment shall be deemed a breach of the University’s Code of Discipline and shall be progressed in accordance with the Student Disciplinary procedures (see 5 and 6 above).


Exemptions and credit transfer

8 Students will not normally be exempted from any part of the social work programme, including the transfer of credits acquired by prior certificated learning and experiential learning due the extensive professional standards that must be met and the capabilities embedded across the whole course. For this reason, it is not normally possible to offer credit for prior learning or transfer onto a social work programme from any other programme including social work at another institution.

Please check the latest course handbook for the full course specific regulations

Modules required for interim awards

In order to gain a BSc [Hons] Social Work, the University’s standard progression and award rules apply as outlined in the Academic Regulations except that, in addition to the standard rules, a student must pass the modules below:
- SW5W02 Social Work Practice Learning 1
- SW6W00 Social Work Practice Learning 2

Arrangements for promoting reflective learning and personal development

Throughout the foundation year students will be required to reflect on their learning, identify areas of strength and weakness and develop action plans in response to these reflections. This will occur informally through tutor and peer feedback and also formally through reflective writing as part of the assessments and the written and oral response from tutors to this. We expect that through this experience of reflective learning, students will start to understand the value of being proactive, independent learners, ready for their first year of undergraduate study.
Reflective learning and developing skills in reflective practice are essential to help students prepare for the Social Work profession.
Students develop reflective learning within each of the taught modules and across the different levels of the course. At Level 4 students, module will be introduced to a range of learning models of reflective learning particularly through the Communications, Skills and Values in Social Work module and they will be encouraged to develop their personal development portfolio to review critically their learning experiences, set their future personal, professional and academic goals and evaluate their progress towards these goals. During Level 5 studies students will be encouraged to reflect more analytically on their understanding of modules through critical engagement with the module content and through the assessment and feedback process. Students will also continue to address their professional capabilities and build their PDP within their placement portfolios. During Level 6 studies students will consolidate their reflective learning particularly through the research-based module. The supervisor will initially assist with the clarifying the terms of the research project, establishing a timetable for the research and subsequent meetings, directed background reading as well as report format and writing and statistical analysis.
In preparation for the first placement module students will be introduced to principles and models of reflective practice in terms of professional capabilities required for practice and this approach will run across the placements modules. Students will review their practice, through regular supervision and recordings of practice in the construction of a portfolio. The portfolio will contain examples of work and reflective pieces will demonstrate the students’ professional development.
There will be workshops at each placement module at each level where personal and professional development and employability (negotiating a placement, CV and personal statement building, job application, careers and interview techniques) are specifically developed for all students.

Professional Statutory and Regulatory Body (PSRB) accreditations & exemptions

The bachelor’s part of this course is accredited by the Health and Care Professionals Council (HCPC) (or Social Work England from December 2019).

Career, employability and opportunities for continuing professional development

The BSc (Hons) Social Work is a professional and academic qualification that equips students to work generically with a variety of people in a range of settings following registration. The course offers excellent opportunities for gaining key skills and understandings in the social work profession. The programme is also excellent preparation for further research or study.

Career opportunities

On graduation you’ll be eligible to apply to the Health and Care Professionals Council (HCPC) (or Social Work England from December 2019) to register as a social worker, which is a protected title in the UK.

As the course content covers all aspects of social care, you will be able to seek work opportunities in all fields of social care work – from working with children and families to looking after people with mental health or addiction problems.

Entry requirements

In addition to the University's standard entry requirements, you should have:

  • at least one A level (or a minimum of 40 UCAS points from an equivalent Level 3 qualification, eg BTEC Subsidiary/National/BTEC Extended Diploma)
  • English Language and Mathematics GCSE's at grade C/4 or above (or equivalent)
  • enhanced Disclosure and Barring Service (DBS) check

To study a degree at London Met, you must be able to demonstrate proficiency in the English language. If you require a Tier 4 student visa you may need to provide the results of a Secure English Language Test (SELT) such as Academic IELTS. For more information about English qualifications please see our English language requirements.

If you need (or wish) to improve your English before starting your degree, the University offers a Pre-sessional Academic English course to help you build your confidence and reach the level of English you require.

Official use and codes

Approved to run from 2019/20 Specification version 1 Specification status Validated
Original validation date 07 Oct 2019 Last validation date 07 Oct 2019  
Sources of funding HE FUNDING COUNCIL FOR ENGLAND
JACS codes
Route code SOWKFY

Course Structure

Stage 1 Level 03 September start Offered

Code Module title Info Type Credits Location Period Day Time
IF3050 Critical Thinking Core 15 NORTH AUT FRI AM
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IF3058 Reflecting on Self and Society Core 15 NORTH SPR THU PM
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IF3059 Social Issues in Context: Text to Essay Core 15 NORTH SPR THU PM
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IF3060 Researching Discrimination Core 15 NORTH SPR THU PM
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IF3061 Researching Inequality Core 15 NORTH SUM THU AM
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IF3063 Media, Crime and 'Race' Core 15 NORTH SUM MON AM
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IF3069 Understanding Social Work Core 15 NORTH SPR TUE PM
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IF3073 Interventions for Change Core 15 NORTH SUM WED AM
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Stage 1 Level 03 January start Offered

Code Module title Info Type Credits Location Period Day Time
IF3050 Critical Thinking Core 15 NORTH SPR WED AM
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IF3058 Reflecting on Self and Society Core 15 NORTH SPR THU PM
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IF3059 Social Issues in Context: Text to Essay Core 15 NORTH SPR THU PM
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IF3060 Researching Discrimination Core 15 NORTH SPR THU PM
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IF3061 Researching Inequality Core 15 NORTH SUM THU PM
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IF3063 Media, Crime and 'Race' Core 15 NORTH SUM TUE AM
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IF3069 Understanding Social Work Core 15 NORTH SPR TUE PM
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IF3073 Interventions for Change Core 15 NORTH SUM WED AM
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Stage 2 Level 04 October start Offered

Code Module title Info Type Credits Location Period Day Time
SW4002 Human Growth and Development: A Life Course Per... Core 30 NORTH AUT+SPR TUE AM
SW4006 Communication, Skills and Values in Social Work Core 30 NORTH AUT+SPR THU PM
SW4007 Assessing, Planning and Professional Ethics Core 30 NORTH AUT+SPR MON AM
SW4008 Social Context for Social Work Core 30 NORTH AUT+SPR THU AM

Stage 3 Level 05 September start Offered

Code Module title Info Type Credits Location Period Day Time
SW5050 Law for Social Work Practice Core 15 NORTH AUT MON AM
SW5052 Theoretical Perspectives in Social Work Core 15 NORTH SPR TUE PM
SW5053 Safeguarding Children and Adults Core 15 NORTH SPR TUE AM
SW5056 Inter-Professional Practice Core 15 NORTH AUT MON PM
SW5W02 Social Work Practice Learning 1 Core 60 NORTH AUT+SPR MULT PM

Stage 4 Level 06 September start Offered

Code Module title Info Type Credits Location Period Day Time
SW6053 Effective Social Work Practice with Children an... Core 15 NORTH AUT MON AM
SW6P02 Research Project Core 30 NORTH AUT+SPR MON PM
SW6W00 Social Work Practice Learning 2 Core 75