You do not need to undertake a full Masters degree or Graduate Diploma to improve your skills in public health. At the Sydney School of Public Health we offer short courses in selected areas of study. These can:
- increase your chances of promotion within your current workplace
- enable you to obtain the skills you need to transfer to a different position
- increase your competency and level of job satisfaction in your current position
We offer two types of Short courses:
- professional development short courses: you can enrol in these through the School or the program which is offering them
- normal units of study which you can undertake as a non-award student, enrolling formally through Sydney Student. You cannot enrol informally through the School in these short courses.
We currently offer the following professional development short course in Semester 1 and 2:
Introductory Analysis of Linked Data
In 2013 (Semester 1 and 2) we will be offering:
Introduction to Clinical Epidemiology.
For the courses above, enrolment is through the School of Public Health.
For the following courses, enrolment is through the links shown, not through the School of Public Health:
Qualitative health research enquiries to Unit coordinator: Dr Julie Mooney-Somers.
Injury prevention enquiries to (02) 9657 0361, The George Institute for Global Health.
Short courses for non-award enrolment (formal enrolment through Sydney Student) are available in:
- Alcohol, drug use and health
- Environmental health
- Health issues and humanitarian emergencies
- Injury prevention
- Introduction to Analysis of Linked Data
- Introduction to Biostatistics
- Introduction to Clinical Epidemiology
- Introduction to Qualitative Health Research
- Multiple regression and statistical computing
- Tobacco control in the 21st century
More short courses available
Almost any unit of study within the school can be taken as a short course.
Search the units of study in these key areas:
Some courses are offered as two-day or four-days workshops. Others are available one night a week for several weeks (usually seven).
For the specific structure of a unit of study, see the individual unit description.