University of Leicester Scholarship
Studying at Leicester as a Citizen of Change is rewarding and can lead to a great career. But being a student means managing your finances carefully – and that can be even more of a challenge if you are coming from a low-income background.
The University of Leicester Scholarship can help you if you have:
- completed a University of Leicester progression programme, or
- completed the Realising Opportunities programme, or
- a postcode identified as POLAR4 Q1, indicating an area of low participation in higher education (you can check whether your postcode is identified as POLAR4 Q1, see additional information from the government about Student Finance, and read the further information below).
If you are eligible, we will give you £1,000 cash for each year of your course (not including a year abroad or an industrial placement).
- You must be resident in England, Wales, Scotland or Northern Ireland.
- You must have been means tested by Student Finance England (or your relevant Government department if you live in Wales, Scotland or Northern Ireland).
- You must be registered as a full-time undergraduate student at the University of Leicester on 1 December.
Available for all subjects, including Medicine*.
There is no need to apply for the University of Leicester Scholarship. We will let you know if you have been awarded the scholarship after your results and place at Leicester have been confirmed.
If you have any queries please contact email@example.com.
The University of Leicester reserves the right to make changes to these arrangements, or to withdraw aspects of the scheme or add new elements.
* Medical students
If you are a medical student and are awarded the University of Leicester Scholarship, you will receive this for the first four years of your degree. You will not receive the University of Leicester Scholarship award for the fifth year of your degree (or your sixth year, if you take an intercalated degree), because you will receive funding for fees and living costs directly from the NHS.