Graduate Certificate of Public Health Nutrition
Course summary for current students
|Year||2017 course information|
|Award granted||Graduate Certificate of Public Health Nutrition|
|Campus||This course is only offered in Cloud (online) mode|
Students commencing in Trimester 1: 1 year part time
Students commencing in Trimester 2: 1.5 years part time
|Deakin course code||H517|
Learn about a population approach to promoting health and preventing diet related disease.
You will develop an understanding of a systems approach to dealing with diet-related disease, including over and under nutrition; the social and political elements of food policy; and food security and environmental sustainability.
By studying disciplines such as politics and policy as well as public health and nutrition promotion, this practically-oriented course will give you the core skills to tackle important public health and nutrition issues.
Indicative student workload
As a student in a Cloud (online) course in the Faculty of Health you will be expected to spend 11-13 hours every week studying, interacting via CloudDeakin and completing assessment tasks for each unit in your course.
Fees and charges
Fees and charges vary depending on your course, your fee category and the year you started. To find out about the fees and charges that apply to you, visit www.deakin.edu.au/fees.
To complete the Graduate Certificate of Public Health Nutrition students must attain 4 credit points. All four 1 credit point units are core units (these are compulsory).
For students completing both a postgraduate human nutrition course (H511 or H714) and the Graduate Certificate of Public Health Nutrition (H517), a maximum of 2 credit points of credit for prior learning can be shared between both awards.
Course structure applies to students commencing in 2016 onwards. Students who commenced before 2016 should consult your course enrolment officer on email firstname.lastname@example.org.
|HSN705||Public Health Nutrition|
|HSN706||Food Policy and Public Health|
|HSN714||Advanced Public Health Nutrition|