University of Canberra

Bachelor of Physiotherapy

University of Canberra

Type of institution: University/Higher Education Institution
Level: Undergraduate
CRICOS: 00212K

Learn the science behind body movement and gain valuable knowledge, understanding, and insight about the amazing machine we call the human body - with the UC Bachelor of Physiotherapy.This four-year comprehensive course will help you explore the human body in detail, and analyse how each muscle, bone, joint, and ligament enables human movement and development across a variety of age ranges and disabilities. You will also develop a sophisticated understanding of how the lungs, heart, brain, and nerves work together, and how to improve peoples’ lives through exercise and movement.Your study of advanced functional human anatomy, combined with training from expert clinicians means you will be able to diagnose and offer effective therapeutic management solutions for a wide range of human movement disorders.Once you graduate, you’ll open doors to further study, specialisation, or a Ph.D. in Physiotherapy. This course also offers an embedded Honours program for high-achieving students looking to progress into physiotherapy research or academic careers.The course is fully accredited by the Australian Physiotherapy Council, which means you are eligible for registration with the Australian Health Practitioner Regulation Agency (AHPRA) from the day they graduate.


96 credit points

Standard entry requirements

Admission to this course is based on an entrance rank. A rank can be achieved by the following means: Year 12 ATAR: other Australian Qualification: work experience: overseas qualification.

Study information

CampusFeesEntryMid year intakeAttendance
Canberra International: $164,000
  • ATAR: 85
  • Full-time : 4 years

Related courses

Browse more courses
Is the information on this page correct? Request update
Enquire about this course
You must agree before submitting.
Related careers

Become a member

Already a member? LoginForgot password?

Join the conversation