Our postgraduate certificate in autism and Asperger syndrome is a successful collaboration between The National Autistic Society and Sheffield Hallam University, which has run since 2003.
The course is offered nationally and in future, we plan to offer it internationally, as it is the only qualification of this kind. The course has been sponsored and developed with support from The Asperger Syndrome Foundation founder Beatrice Buisseret.
During the three attendance days there will be a variety of speakers including Dr Luke Beardon and speakers with Asperger syndrome.
Application details can be found at the bottom of this page.
- London (NCVO) – 4, 5 and 6 November 2014 - NOW FULL
- London (tbc) – 10, 11 and 12 March 2015
- Glasgow (tbc) 3, 4 and 5 November 2015
- Manchester (tbc) – 8, 9 and 10 March 2016
Course content (module 1)
Our content over the three attendance days will include topics such as psychological theories of autism and Asperger syndrome, social communication difficulties, sensory differences, perceived offending conduct and a variety of individual perspectives.*
This course consists of two modules. Module 1 awards 30 academic credits at Masters level after submission of a 6,000-word assignment.
To achieve the postgraduate certificate and a further 30 credits at Masters level, students must complete Module 2, a reflection of professional learning unit and another 6,000-word assignment. This credit can be used towards a full Masters. Participants should hold a degree or equivalent.
£1035.00 per module (*Fees are set by Sheffield Hallam University, subject to change. Applicable from September 2015).
Download our application form
Closing dates for applications to this course are as follows:
- London – 10 October 2014
- London – 13 February 2015
- Glasgow – 9 October 2015
- Manchester – 12 February 2016
Due to the popularity of this course we would advise early booking to avoid disappointment.
For further information, please contact us.
Tel: 0141 285 7117
Fax: 0141 221 8118
*Content is subject to change.