The Bachelor of Health Science is designed to equip students for careers promoting health and wellbeing.
Access laboratories and testing facilities equipped with the latest technology - Swinburne is the only university in Australia with MRI and MEG labs on campus.
Explore Australian and international health challenges. Examine the physical, psychological and social aspects of health in a variety of settings. Learn about contemporary issues in health science, such as biomedical testing or health communication, and how to address them. Apply your learning in a professionally focused, multidisciplinary project during your final year of study.
Discover a career in counselling, community development, health communication, disability, social welfare or medical research. Graduates may also progress to postgraduate study in physiotherapy, occupational therapy, speech therapy or nursing.
Selected major: Applied Statistics
Gain complementary skills in visualisation, analytics, statistics and data science, with an emphasis on real-world applications and industry-based learning. You’ll acquire the skills to apply informed, data-driven processes across the government and business sectors and become proficient with internationally recognised analytical software including R, GGOBI and SPSS. Receive training in a wide range of statistical tools that be applied across many areas, including health, business, engineering, psychology, computer science, forensics, sports science and epidemiology.
Hawthorn Info Evening
Classes will be starting soon, which means time is running out to apply. Find out more about our degrees and double degrees at our Info Evening on 23 January. Register now.
- Semester 1 - 4 March 2019
- Semester 2 - 5 August 2019
- 3400210971 (CSP)
- 3400210973 (IFP)
Faculty of Health, Arts and Design
Health sciences at Swinburne
Learn how to improve the wellbeing of communities and groups across Australia through a degree in health sciences at Swinburne.
A DIETITIAN'S DAY ON A PLATE
Trying to plan a healthy diet can be difficult, especially when you’re juggling study and work.
Dietitian Associate Professor Regina Belski shares what she eats in a day and why it’s good for you.