University of East Anglia

  • The University of East Anglia (UEA) is a campus based university located two miles from Norwich city centre
  • The university was opened in 1963
  • Approximately 15,000 students across undergraduate and postgraduate courses
  • World Top 100 (Leiden Ranking 2014)
  • UEA has been rated in the top ten English mainstream universities for student satisfaction in the National Student Survey since it began, currently ranked 6th (ranked 1st in 2013)
  • Currently ranks 14th in The Times and Sunday Times Good University Guide 2015
  • The university offers 200 undergraduate courses across four broad faculties: arts and humanities, medicine and health sciences, science, and social science
  • UEA was the first UK university to offer courses in Creative Writing, Environmental Sciences and Development Studies 
  • UEA is a leading member of the Norwich Research Park, one of Europe's biggest concentrations of researchers in the fields of environment, health and plant science
  • The Norwich Research Park, John Innes Centre, the Institute of Food Research, the Sainsbury Laboratory, The Genome Analysis Centre, and the Norfolk & Norwich University Hospital, has over 11,000 people including 2,700 scientists and an annual research spend of over £100 million
  • Ranked 10th in the UK for the quality of its research output and 21st overall out of all mainstream British institutions for Research Excellent Framework (REF) 2014
  • Results show that more than 82% of UEA research is classified as either 'world-leading' or 'internationally excellent'.
  • £30 million multi-purpose sports Facility opened in 2001, named ‘UEA Sportspark’
  • Norwich Medical School opened in 2001, with the Norfolk & Norwich University Hospital based on UEA’s single-site campus.
Visit the University of East Anglia website for admissions and more information.

Following the closure of the European Partnership at the end of March 2019, this website is no longer active and will not be updated. However, it will be kept live for a period of time as an archive resource.