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Universities 2014

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Carolina Bras

on 1 July 2014

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Transcript of Universities 2014

Hotel, Resort and Tourism Management (N99A)
Sheffield Hallam University
The University of Gloucestershire (G50)
Oxstalls Campus is located in the heart of Gloucester, only five minutes' drive from the city centre. The campus opened in 2002 and has quickly gained a reputation for its friendly and sociable atmosphere.
You'll find the School of Sport and Exercise and the School of Leisure located at Oxstalls campus. A range of courses is offered by these schools, including leisure and tourism courses, strategic management top-ups, Play and Playwork, Performing Arts and a wide selection of sports courses, including Sports Development, Sports Education, Sports Coaching, Sports Therapy and Sports Science, amongst others.

The extensive range of facilities includes:

sports hall with balcony and adjoining teaching facilities. Astroturf floor with in-built shock pads to help prevent over-use injuries
Students' Union bar on-site
superb Library on-site, highly regarded by students with over 200 flat-screen pcs
laboratory facilities for physiology, biochemistry and biomechanics
accommodation, all rooms en-suite and equipped with telephone and broadband access
competition-standard cricket facilities which have become home to the Gloucestershire County Cricket youth club academy
aerobic and resistance fitness suite with accompanying dance studio
Cardiac and Respiratory Rehabilitation Unit
Year 1

Hotel and Resort Operations
Tourism in the World
Understanding Consumers in Society

Year 2

The Business of Hotel and Resort Management
International Destination Management
Tour Operations
Resort Operations Management
Placement Year

Compulsory – 48 weeks - overseas in USA (in locations such as Westin Hotel Chain in South Carolina or Frenchman’s Creek, Florida), Australasia, Europe or with businesses in the UK..

Year 3

International Hotel and Resort Management
Critical Issues in Hotel and Resort Management
New Business Development
Tourism and Ethics
Tuesday, July 1st, 2014
Vol XCIII, No. 311
Hospitality and Tourism Management (NN28)
University College Birmingham (B35)
full Time (Including 1 year on Placement)

This course incurs an additional cost for a uniform and / or specialist equipment, further information is available by contacting admissions@ucb.ac.uk.

This BA (Hons) programme includes a compulsory
48 week industrial placement
which enables students to gain first-hand practical experience of operational issues.

Universities 2014

Year 1

Food, Beverage and Accommodation Applications
Hospitality and Tourism Business Principles
Managing Activities and People
The Hospitality and Tourism Consumer
The Hospitality and Tourism Experience
Tourism Destinations

Year 3 (Year 2 on placement)

Human Resources for Hospitality Managers
International Travel Operations
Marketing Communications for Hospitality
Operational Finance for Hospitality and Tourism
Research in Practice
Rooms Revenue Management
Plus one option from:

Convention Management
Creative Design for Service Organisations
Events Planning
Gambling in the 21st Century
Heritage Interpretation
Managing Pub Operations
Modern Languages (Lower Intermediate)
Modern Languages (Upper Intermediate)
Training and Development Skills for Hospitality Managers

Year 4

Corporate Strategy for Hospitality and Tourism
Destination Management
Hospitality Operations Management
Research Project - OR - Enterprise and Innovation Showcase
Plus one option from:

Anthropology of Tourism
Cross-cultural and Global Management in Hospitality
Digital Marketing Management
Financial Strategy
Hospitality Retail
Innovation and Creativity Management in Hospitality and Tourism
Modern Languages and Cultural Studies
Personal Effectiveness and Behavioural Skills
Strategic Human Resources Management
The hospitality industry is about people. It’s about how they spend their time and the sort of experiences they are looking for. They could be in a holiday resort or their local pub, at a business conference, a charity fundraising dinner or an international sporting event. Whatever the situation, today’s hospitality manager is shaping the whole experience. This degree course is designed to develop the wide range of skills and knowledge necessary for a successful career in this dynamic and varied industry. It is a course with a truly global reputation and recognised as one of the best in the UK.

The hospitality, leisure, travel and tourism industry employs 2.1 million people across the UK accounting for 7.2% of the working population. It is an exciting industry to work in and the career opportunities are extensive and vary across industry sectors. These include; hotels, pubs, clubs and bars, restaurants, cruise liners, contract catering, retail outlets, fast food restaurants and many more. Within each of these sectors graduates can work in the traditional and exciting operational departments of accommodation and food and beverage or move into supporting departments such as marketing, human resources and finance.
International Hospitality and Tourism Management (N231)
The Oxstalls campus
Hospitality Management with Tourism (NN28)
University of Portsmouth (P80)
4 years sandwich with work placement
Year one

Your first year gives you a broad understanding of essential business disciplines as well as introducing you to the key functions within the hospitality industry.

Core units in this year include:

Hospitality Operations
Legal and Environmental Issues in Hospitality and Tourism
Professional Skills Development for Hospitality Managers
Understanding Markets and the Economy
Options to choose from in this year include:

a foreign language
Year two

There is a focus on operational management issues in this year and you also get the chance to tailor your degree through our range of options.

Core units in this year include:

Marketing for Hospitality and Tourism
Organisational Behaviour and Human Resource Management for Hospitality
Management Accounting and Business Decision Making for Hospitality and Tourism
Managing the Tourism Product
Options to choose from in this year include:

Events Management
Advanced Food and Beverage Studies
Services Marketing
a foreign language
Final year**

Specialise further in a range of specific business disciplines and the aspects of hospitality that particularly interest you. Your final year thoroughly prepares you for finding a post in the industry.

Core units in this year include:

Strategic Management
Strategic Marketing
Experiential Learning and Career Development
Travel and Tourism Economics
Options to choose from in this year include:

Cross Cultural Awareness in Business
International Marketing Analysis
Managing and Developing People in the Hospitality and Tourism Industries
"The course has given us the opportunity to manage events and restaurant theme nights, which involved everything from designing the menus and cooking to getting customers in, which was really enjoyable."

Siwawong Polcharoen, BA (Hons) Hospitality Management with Tourism student 2013
4 Years
Closest airports:
Closest airport:

Southampton (20min)
Heathrow (1h20)
Gatwick (1h30)

Essex - Portsmouth (2h20)
Closest airport:

Manchester/Luton (1h45)
Heathrow (2h)
Southampton/Stansted (2h25)

Birmingham - Essex (2h45)
It’s all about food, accommodation and drinks. It’s all about tourists, travelling, attractions and customer service. Basically, hospitality and tourism is all about helping people enjoy themselves when they’re out and about.

We encounter the people who work in hospitality and tourism all the time: when we go out for a drink, when we grab a bite to eat, or when we go on a luxurious round-the-world trip, staying in five-star hotels and flying business class (just for the record: we never do this, but you get the point!). Our social lives and free time just wouldn’t be the same without the hard-working people who dedicate their careers to this sector.

The main thing to know about careers in hospitality and tourism is that it’s never going to be your typical nine-to-five job. The people who work in this sector really take one for the team and work when other people are having fun. For instance, people who work in pubs and clubs tend to work mainly in the evenings, and people who work in tourism are especially busy when everyone is jetting off on their summer holidays.

Jobs in hospitality and tourism are all about providing friendly, efficient and attentive customer service. Consequently, excellent communication skills, patience and a friendly nature are essential for you to thrive in these industries. You really have to want to work in this sector to do it well. It’s a lot more difficult to be friendly and helpful if you’re not enjoying yourself.
A career in Hospitality and Tourism
The unhurried charm of Gloucestershire is one of is greatest pleasures, and after the crowds and commercialism of the Cotswolds it’s an authentic alternative, with its fair share of mellow stone villages and rustic allure. Here too is the elegant Regency town of Cheltenham with its graceful, tree-lined terraces and upmarket boutiques, and the county capital, Gloucester, with its magnificent Gothic cathedral. Tudor Tewkesbury, to the north, has a gracious Norman abbey and numerous half-timbered houses, while to the west, the historic Forest of Dean is a leafy backwater crisscrossed by numerous trails and littered with vestiges of its mining past.
Oxtalls (ensuite rooms) - 124£ per week

Ermin Hall (ensuite rooms) - 117£ per week

Upper Quay (ensuite rooms) - 117£ per week
Southampton - 1h45
Heathrow - 1h50
Gatwick - 2h20

Essex - Gloucestershire (2h50)
Manchester - 1h25
Heathrow - 3h
Gatwick - 3h25

Sheffield - Heathrow (3h25)
Bramall Court

Charlotte Court

Year 1

• accounting skills for managers
• introduction to marketing
• contemporary business environment
• the human side of organisations
• developing your managerial skills
• understanding tourism as a business
• understanding hospitality resources

Plus one option from:
• tourist behaviour
• understanding food and beverage operations
• English for academic purposes for overseas students
Year 2
• operations management
• management accounting
• contemporary thinking in marketing
• human resource management
• research for industry
• tourism industry experience
• tourism and hospitality marketing communications

One option from:
• managing food and beverage operations
• ecotourism
• managing hospitality resources
• tourism field visit
Year 3 - Placement (Optional)
Year 4
• strategic management for hospitality and tourism
• contemporary challenges for tourism • project
• hospitality service and facilities management

One option from:
• international tourism and hospitality marketing planning or sustainable tourism planning or conference and meetings management
• entrepreneurship and innovation in the hospitality and tourism industries or career management and professional development
Like most of northern England’s cities, Sheffield has grabbed the opportunities presented by urban renewal with both hands and has worked hard to reinvent itself as something other than the city famous for steel and snooker. The steel industry is long since gone – although the ‘Sheffield Steel’ stamp on locally made cutlery has quite the touch of boutique class about it – and snooker is only worth talking about for a couple of weeks a year, when Sheffield plays host to the still immensely popular World Championships in late March and early April.

There are smart hotels and interesting galleries all over the town centre (which has been cleaned up and made rather attractive), some excellent restaurants and, inevitably, enough good bars to justify a rampant nightlife for the thousands of young people attending university here. Indeed, the real spark for the city’s rebirth was lit by a younger generation, both home-grown and imported: theirs is the vision that is leading the city’s transformation, and in their spare time they’re indulging in Sheffield’s long-standing reputation as a top spot for music. Ever heard of the Arctic Monkeys?
Sheffield Hallam Hoodie
Pod 4
The Guardian

10. Portsmouth
19. Sheffield Hallam
20. Bedfordshire
28. Gloucestershire
30. UCB

5. Sheffield Hallam
19. Portsmouth
28. Gloucestershire
33. UCB
37. Bedfordshire


63. Portsmouth
66. Sheffield Hallam
91. Gloucestershire
117. Bedfordshire
(Hospitality, leisure, recreation and tourism)

7. Sheffield Hallam
27. Gloucestershire
38. Portsmouth
56. Bedfordshire
Portsmouth - Sheffield Hallam - Gloucestershire - Bedfordshire - UCB (?)
Site desatualizado
Halford House (Partnership with the university)
King's Chambers (P. w/uni)
Marples (P. w/ uni)

Victoria Hall (P. w/ uni)

Hoody - 32£
Hoody - 12.50£
Be sure to swash those buckles and practice your salty sea-dog arrrs before arriving at this brawny harbour city. For Portsmouth is the principal port of Britain’s Royal Navy, and its historic dockyard ranks alongside Greenwich as England’s most fascinating centre of maritime history. Here you can jump aboard Lord Nelson’s glorious warship HMS Victory, which led the charge at Trafalgar in 1805, and glimpse the timber-shivering remains of Henry VIII’s 16th-century flagship, the Mary Rose.

Regeneration at the nearby Gunwharf Quays has added new glitz to its scurvy-riddled waterfront. A spectacular millennium-inspired structure, the Spinnaker Tower – keelhauled by the British media for its delays and spiralling costs – finally opened here in 2005, with views to knock the wind from its critics’ sails.

However, Portsmouth is by no means a city noted for its beauty; it was heavily bombed during WWII and a combination of soulless postwar architecture and surprisingly deserted waterfront promenades can leave a melancholy impression. An array of museums justify an overnight stay for naval nuts, however, and the suburb of Southsea boasts some fair beaches, bars and good restaurants.
Hoodie - 30£
Students union desatualizada
The Maltings - 97£
Sheffield Hallam
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