Thank you for participating
We hope you have enjoyed learning about how genomic medicine is transforming patient care in diabetes. Thank you for participating, and we hope you will continue to follow developments in this area of healthcare.
We’d like to invite to you complete the post-course survey to let us know how you found the course.
The University of Exeter Medical School offers a wide range of Undergraduate and Masters level degrees and events, so please do look at our website to see what’s on offer. In particular, we would like to make you aware of Exeter’s Genomic Medicine MSc, a new programme developed by Health Education England and aligned with their vision to prepare for the legacy of the 100,000 Genomes Project. The course is especially designed for healthcare professionals working within the National Health Service, to improve their capabilities and support career progression. It could be similarly beneficial for those working or aspiring to work in other healthcare systems. The course offers flexible learning with full time, part time, and options to study for individual modules as part of Continuing Professional Development and we would be very pleased to hear from you if you’d like to join us.
If you’re interested in finding out more, you may also like to consider coming to one of our open days.
Don’t forget you can buy a Certificate of Achievement to prove what you’ve learned on this course. This personalised certificate and transcript details the syllabus and learning outcomes, plus your average test score, making it ideal evidence of your continuing professional development (CPD). The Certificate comes in both printed and digital formats, so you can easily add it to your portfolio, CV or LinkedIn profile. To be eligible, you must mark at least 90% of the steps in this course as complete. Alternatively, you can buy a Statement of Participation as a memento of taking part. The money from the sale of Certificates and Statements supports the development of FutureLearn and free online courses.
From all of us at the University of Exeter, thank you.
Maggie Shepherd, Sian Ellard, and Anna Murray
© University of Exeter