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Specialisation

In response to COVID-19, the University of Sydney has reviewed the availability of courses to be delivered remotely for students commencing their studies in Semester 1, 2021.

This course component will be available to study remotely for students commencing in Semester 1, 2021. Please note that some units of study that are not essential to completing the course component may not be available to be studied remotely.

Note: The University intends to offer as many units of study as possible in a remote as well as face-to-face learning method of delivery in Semester 1, 2021 and subject to ongoing border closures and public health orders impacting attendance on campus, in Semester 2, 2021. However, some units of study and courses require students to study in-person at the relevant University of Sydney campus/es and host locations for placements and will not be available remotely.

About this specialisation

Health promotion is a fundamental tool in the prevention of disease and the reduction of health inequalities in populations.  The success of tobacco control strategies in reducing smoking rates in Australia demonstrate the impact of public health advocacy. The Health Promotion and Advocacy specialisation is designed for students with an interest in designing, implementing and evaluating health promotion interventions and those who want to develop skills in public health advocacy.

Graduate opportunities

Specialisations allow students to investigate an area of interest relevant to their specific interests, professional practice or area of expertise. To meet the requirements for this specialisation, in addition to completing the core units, students must complete at least 18 credit points of relevant elective units, and a capstone or equivalent unit on a topic related to the specialisation. The remaining 12 credit points can be completed with elective units of the student’s choice.

To commence study in the year

To commence study in the year

The course information on this website applies only to future students. Current students should refer to faculty handbooks for current or past course information.

To help you understand common terms that we use at the University, we offer an online glossary.