Category: student
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Why I regret going to university.

It's approaching two years since I left university, and apart from my student overdraft and a ton of debt, I don't really feel like I gained a lot from going to uni. First things first, I didn't even want to go to university, at the time of applying to go to university at college, I didn't want to do it. I've never been particularly academic, my anxiety has often ruined my chances of doing well in most things. Exams are my worst nightmare, group work is like hell on earth and don't even get me started on presentations. In college, I did a course in Media which I did love, the analysing of the films, adverts and writing about them in great depth but the creation side of film didn't appeal to me. I don't have confidence in myself to be able to create any content alone, and as stated above, group work isn't something I enjoy. So when it came to the creation side, I was scared to share my ideas, therefore, was just pushed to the side. I managed to come out of college with distinction, distinction and merit. Which I was beyond made up with, but when it came to deciding what to do after college my head started to pound. The idea of getting myself a full-time job straight out of college scared me, but as did university. Being stuck into film creation for a further 3 years wasn't something I wanted to do. But everyone else was going to university and I was confused. 

The truth was, I loved writing and wanted to progress further with that, but I didn't know where to start. I decided to approach my tutors for some advice. Who advised me to go on to do a foundation degree which was held at the college before progressing on to the university campus. This was like taking a breath of fresh air, I got to stay at the college, with the lecturers I had gotten to know and my tutor even told me I could come away from the production side of things. A few weeks into the course, I realised I had made a mistake. My heart wasn't in the course and wanted to leave. I told my tutor I had made this decision, and he said he knows I'll be great on the course if I just carry on, I was still hesitant. He pointed out to me, that all of the universities are in full swing now and I would need to wait until the following year to apply, which again scared the life out of me. I decided to push through and keep going with the course. As I had done my first year, it was time for the second year. I had no idea that you could change course after your first year as you get 4 years of finance through SFE. But once, I'd spoken to someone who advised me of this, it was 3 weeks into the course, which counted as using the finance and qualify for the rest, I'd have to fund my own first year. Unfortunately, my Sainsburys wage wouldn't cut the thousands needed upfront. As I didn't want to waste any more money, I decided to see it out. 

As I had done a foundation year, I still had to do the additional year at university, to make this a full degree, which I decided to go for. Sadly, it made me resent my college even more and wishing if I was going to do the degree that I had just done it all from the university to start with. As the facilities were better and I feel like I would have been able to grow my confidence more. Almost 2 years later, the only reason I like my degree is that it looks good on my CV and I gained a little bit of further knowledge into cameras and how to write a script which we learnt early on in the course. 

I wish I could say throughout it all, at least I made some good friends but I can't even really say that. With moving around so much, I missed out on making friends as people had already made friends in their freshers year. However, I do live to tell the tale, and want to let all of you guys know who are applying for uni, or are considering university you don't have to apply. You can take a year out, or wait for years to come or not even go to university at all. Plus if your course doesn't seem compatible with you, it's ok to drop out and not have a plan B. Sometimes life throws us curveballs and we just have to ride them and hope for the best. I would love to know in the comments if you regret going to university and whether you have a job based around what your degree. 

9 Hacks for surviving student life AD

Student life; some of the best and worst times of your life, amirite? Like, on one hand, you get to live with your friends, party a lot and for most of us, we get to explore a new place. On the other hand, we have to manage money, make those friends, do a ton of uni work and learn your way around a new place. There are so many things I wish I had learned before going to university, like how to make a bed. My time at university was mostly spent Googling a variety of things I didn't know the answer to like making a bed or finding out how long you cook something for. Google is your best friend whilst at university, you get your references from there, do research on it and even find out where the closest takeaway is. For this post I decided to include 8 of the best hacks/life tips I learnt whilst at university and some of them are pretty damn useful and others not so much, but I thought they were useful and some of them I still do. I'd love to know in the comments what life skills and hacks you picked up from university! 

1. You can use a mug for basically everything.
Ok, so not everything, but a lot of stuff. A mug is an underrated tool in the kitchen, in my opinion, you can use it to make drinks in obviously but you can also use it for making cakes, scrambled eggs and of course as a bowl to drink soup out of. 

2. The microwave is your best friend. 
The microwave like a mug can be used for so much stuff, you can use it to make ready meals, make just about everything in the food cupboard and even heat up pizza, the morning after the night before. A great hack with pizza is if you put a small cup of cold water alongside your pizza and it stops the crusts going chewy, let's be honest. Nobody wants this. 

3. Make lectures easy with Trint
When you're in a lecture at 9am, barely able to keep your eyes open the last thing you want to do is write notes. This where Trint comes in, you record your lecture on your phone and then it will transcribe it for you on to your laptop at a later date. This is great for being able to hear back your lecture and for being able to read back through everything and taking parts to look into further detail. 

4. The wooden spoon hack. 
When cooking pasta it's a pain when you have to stand around and watch it, to make sure that it doesn't boil over. When in university one of my friends taught me the wooden spoon hack and still to this day I do not have a clue how it works but it just does. You put a wooden spoon across your pan and the water will not boil over. Magic right

5. Keeping the fridge clean. 
Cleaning the fridge is a grim job, especially when it's full of gone off and when stuff has leaked everywhere, ew. An easy hack I found online is to cover your fridge in clingfilm, looks a little odd, however when it comes to cleaning it, it's somewhat easier, you just peel it off and put it in the bin.

6. PayPal is a life saver. 
When you're out with your friends and one of you gets a round in and you need to pay each other back, it's just an annoyance to carry cash and who even does bank transfers anymore? PayPal is the easy way to send money to each other in a few seconds, would totally recommend it for bills too. That way you can easily keep track of who has paid and who hasn't and what's left to pay. 

7. Clean your keyboard with a post-it note. 
This hack has changed my life, cleaning your keyboard properly is a pretty momentous task as it involves taking all of the keys off your keyboard, cleaning it out and then putting them all back on. With this hack, you can get the crumbs and dust out with a post-it note. All you need to do is slide it within the keys and the sticky side should catch the dust and crumbs.

8. Keep track of your spending. 
There are so many apps these days to help you with your spending. When your student loan 'drops' you live well for the first week and then have to survive on 20p noodles for the rest of term (we've all been there) however if you have a money managing buddy, advising you of what your money looks like as well as what you've spent it on, it may make you think twice. 

9. You NEED Cards against humanity.
Honestly, this game is a life changer, it's known as the party game for horrible people. However it sure does get the conversation flowing, makes people laugh and feel a little bit more at ease and you can never really get bored of playing and as it's like a whole new game each time you play with different people. With loads of expansion packs too, there is always plenty more to add to the game. 

What is your top life hack? 

*This post was written in collaboration with Trint, however, all thoughts and experiences (sadly) are my own. 

Tips for surviving freshers week!

September is the month in which most universities across the UK start, which for most people means freshers week! When you start university usually in the first year it can be super overwhelming as for most it is a new place, a new group of friends and you've probably just moved away from home. Most years at university end up going out for freshers week because why would you pass up the chance to get drunk and have LOADS of fun (unless you don't drink obv, then that's ok too!) In your first year it can be a lot to take in and trust me we've all been there. Getting so drunk that you don't remember the night before, ending up in tons of clubs, spending that student loan that needs to last until January (ssshhh that's not important right?). So I am here with the help of fellow blogger and good friend of mine Kim! Hopefully, you find these tips useful and thanks to Kim for helping me come up with some of the tips for this post at 23:00.

1. Make your bed before unpacking anything else, coming home after a lot of drinking can be a nightmare as it is without not having a made bed to sleep in. It seems like a little bit of a bore, however, you'll thank yourself later. 

2. This was my favourite tip that Kim gave me and it's a pretty genius, make yourself a mass amount of food and separate it into portions to last you the week. Pasta bake is goals for this and you will pretty much be living off it at university along with super noodles anyway.

3. Seek out the good clubs/places to go beforehand, if you're in a city/big town there are going to be SO many clubs to choose from and they'll all have good deals on, if you have to pay to enter you are going to want to make sure you scope out all of the good ones. Also on certain days, there are events which are better than others. People from the area/higher years should be great for helping with this. 

4. Make sure you eat, drink and sleep!
With all of the stress of freshers week and being in a new place, it can often be easy to forget to do the essential things, like eat, drink water and even sleep as you're out clubbing and then can have lectures the next day. However as boring as it sounds you don't want to get completely run down to the point where you're too ill to go out. 

5. Learn where your lectures are beforehand.
My worst nightmare is walking into anywhere late purely for the number of stares you're gonna get, it is worth looking around and finding out where to go before you start as then you'll be able to get there easier. 

6. Make the effort to talk to people!
An easy way to do this is to leave your door open and just say hi to people that are around, introducing yourself is a great way to get to know people. Learn peoples names so it looks like you are making an effort although this is a nightmare as you'll meet SO many new people. If you struggle at making friends, just smile at people and try to hang around in an area where you're likely to meet your new flatmates. Like the kitchen. One you're drinking the talk will start to flow a little easier. 

7. Pain killers are your new best friend. 
Nothing worse than waking up the next morning with the hangover from hell and having no way to cure it. We've all been there, however, if you have a stash (of paracetamol) then you're sorted. Plus you're totally the hero if somebody else you live with needs them also. 

8. Budget, budget and budget.
I remember getting my first student loan/grant and thinking god damn I am loaded and living the high life for about a week and then thinking o shit. It is important to remember the money has to last you until the middle of January. Often it helps to get a part-time job, I got one at the end of the first year to see me through the summer and then had one for a while in the second year too. It's great just to get some extra money when funds are low.

For more freshers tips check out my lovely friend Frankii's post

What are your tips for surviving freshers? 

Tips For Student Living + Giveaway

Happy Saturday all, I hope you're enjoying the bank holiday weekend! As most of you who read my blog regularly are aware I have recently just finished my degree and was at university for over 4 years (weird course length) during that time there were many things I learnt and I think I grew up a lot during my time, from a little first year so I guess now a graduate. These tips are just things which I think are useful and if I were a student again I would follow. Also, stay tuned to the end of the post to be in with the chance of winning £100!

Tip One- Make Your Account A Student One!
Student accounts give you a 0% overdraft which is always useful for when those pesky bills sneak up on you, it also gives you chance when you're a graduate to pay back your overdraft over an arranged amount of time. Just make sure you make your overdraft a reasonable amount.

Tip Two- Budget Your Money. 
When your student loan drops at the start of term the overwhelming urge to spend it all overtakes, fair enough treat yourself, pay your rent and then work out what you've got left to budget for the next few months. There is no point in living in luxury for a month and then having £100 to last 3!

Tip Three- Supplement Your Student Loan! 
Getting a job at university was one of the best things I did, it helped me be able to have some kinda life alongside my studies and not feeling guilty for spending the money I have earned at work. Supermarkets are pretty flexible with students.

Competition time: 
So the guys at Unifood Direct are offering 5 of my readers the chance to win £100 each as well as 50% off their first box with Unifood. If you don't know about Unifood Direct they are a monthly subscription box who offer an amazing box of food for £28 with 20-25 food items in each box from brands we all know and love. To be in with a chance of winning follow the rafflecopter below and be sure to check out the T&Cs.

a Rafflecopter giveaway

T&Cs as stated by Unifood. 

  • Entries made must be made by a student, parent of a student or someone who has affiliations with someone at University.

  • Each individual must sign-up to the Unifood Direct site to be entered into the competition.

  • Only one entry may be made for household.

  • The prize money of £100 and 50% discount code is given out after verification of signup to the Unifood Direct site.

  • If you are chosen as a winner you must provide a valid email address or an alternative way to be contacted within 10 days of being chosen.

  • If sufficient effort has been made to contact winner with no reply, the prize money and discount code will be annulled.

  • Each discount code can only be used by used by the person it is granted to a maximum of one times.

  • This competition will run for a duration of three weeks, any entries made after this will not be counted.

I've Finished Uni, Now What?

Good morning all, how are we? I've finally found some motivation from somewhere, not quite sure where it's come from but I'm happy! I've got some really awesome blog post ideas lined up, which I can't wait to share with you all. So on to todays post, most of you might not know that I recently finished my degree, and I bet you're thinking like most, what a weird time to finish uni. Which you're right it is. When I started university back in 2013, I didn't actually want to go to university; so my tutor told me about a foundation degree which was 2 years and then I could later top it up to a full BSc. I didn't know what else to do, so I decided to go for it. In the end I had to see it through to a full degree as that's just me as a person. I received my grade and I actually managed to achieve a 2:2 which I was over the moon with considering I really struggled with my degree. It wasn't what I wanted to do, but like I said above I felt the need to see it through. Although a lot you don't graduate for a while now, I decided I would share with you some tips/ideas of what you can do when you finish university to prepare you for when you do.

1. Travel 
A lot of people decide this is what they will do after they finish university, after spending the majority of your life in education, it's nice to be able to be free before getting straight into a full time job. Obviously not everyone has this as an option. But if you save whilst at university or have a part time job to fund it, it works well. It's a great way to have some fun before settling down into bills, working full time and your future.

2. Get experience in your field
When you first university and you've got your degree most people want to go straight to work in their field, but obviously there are a lot of students who are graduating in the same field as you. I would recommend getting some experience in that field as well as looking for jobs. With experience you are more desirable to the company and will be more suited to the role over other grads. Even if you take a whole year to get the experience it'll pay off. Most people get a part time job alongside doing experience or move back in with their family to be able to afford living whilst getting experience.

3. Get a full time job
Now this is the most obvious one out of lot. When you finish university, the most logical path for most is to jump straight into full time work. A lot of the time this isn't in the field of their degree but it's a job and gives you finical stability and something to do with your life. This is the one I am more than likely going to look down. I decided when I finished university I would keep working part time as well as doing freelance blogging whilst I looked for a job which I can handle with my mental health.

What did you do when you finished university? 

Why You Need To Budget As A Student | Lifestyle

It's quickly approaching the start of the semester at university and within the next week or two everybody who is living in halls will have moved in, and those of you who are living in shared accommodation with friends will also be moving in if you haven't already. If you are a first year student this post is something I wish I would have had during my time in first year, if you are a second or third year this post will still hopefully give you an insight into budgeting. First things first I thought I'd share my biggest insight into budgeting and saving that I have recently come across. Keep track of your money by writing down what you are spending. Many people will try to estimate how much they are spending during the month by adding up how much they think they are spending in their head. But in actual fact many people are spending a lot more than they think as they are forgetting things they have spent their money on. I would forever spend, spend and spend more and then when it came down to checking my bank balance, I’d be SHOCKED that I had zero funds left despite thinking I would have a couple hundred. Oops

Shepherds Friendly Society has created a university student budget planner which is printable and perfect to stick to your noticeboard or pop in your notebook. The planner includes 4 easy to break down columns where you include what you have coming into your account and what you have going out as well as how much you are really spending. The key with this is to be honest,; there is no point in lying to yourself about what you are spending, if you spend £100 on nights out a week you need to write it down. For the first few months it is worth checking out your spending habits and seeing if they are long term or just one offs and then working out what needs to change if you are going over budget. If you have money left at the end of the month you are doing amazingly! But if you are anything like me, you go over every month. There a few options with this, first being you can get a part time job on the weekends, this helps to supplement your student finance and give you something to enjoy yourself on, or the option is to just cut down what you are spending all altogether. It is hard but it needs to be done. From student to student it is often a good idea to set up a student interest free overdraft, and this is not so you can go mental with your money, more to make sure when you have an unexpected bill that you have the means to pay. I would never recommend using it unless you have to and if you have other options to use those first.  The good thing about having an overdraft means you are able to go into it without worrying about fees and most people are able to pay it off really quickly whether that is with a student loan/grant or a part time job.

Another tip I would recommend is to earn as much money as you can before university an then when you go you are able to have something to live off during your first term as mot people go a little money crazy with their first loan, of course most people haven't ever seen that much money in their bank so it is overwhelming. It is important to remember it is for 3 months and not a week or two. There is also the option of saving up a lump sum before you go to university by opening a stocks and shares ISA.

*Sponsored post 

Tips For Living In A Shared House!

As a student, you’ll probably spend your first year in university halls. After this, you’ll most likely be heading into a student house, which will usually see you sharing with a number of people. These may be your friends, or they could be complete strangers. Moving in with your friends can often be as difficult as moving in with strangers as it is harder to tell them when they're out of line. Living with your friends can either make or break your friendship. If you're going to be moving in with strangers, these tips could really help when it comes to figuring out your living situation.

Meet your housemates before moving in

If you don’t know the people you’re moving in with or you only have spoken to them online, you’ll need to meet up to make sure you’re all a good fit. If you’re alone and trying to find a space in a house that is already occupied, you should try to get to know the other housemates. This helps determine how you all get on without any pressure, this can help to avoid any tension at a later date.
Share contact details and emergency information
This may seem boring, but it’s important to share your contact details and emergency contacts with your housemates. This will be useful in case of emergencies and even just in day to day situations in case you need to get in contact. Most people tend to just become friends on Facebook, however getting numbers can too be helpful.
Be courteous to each other
Partying together is great, but no one likes the person who blasts music at night when everyone else is trying to sleep. Make sure you all understand each other’s schedules and try your best to live in harmony. Having an overnight guest is generally fine but the situation can turn sour if they’re continually at your property but not contributing financially.

Talk things out
If you feel there's tension building in the house it's worth sitting down with your housemates and talking it out. It may be awkward at the time but it is 10x better than talking about it behind each other's backs and it coming out later. A little tip, being passive never works either, leaving passive notes around will always cause tension.
Devise a schedule
Dishes and other chores pile up quickly when you’re busy and hosting parties can make the house even worse. Agreeing on a cleaning rota so everyone has tasks to stick to will help keep mess to a minimum and prevent arguments. From time to time, it's ok to help your housemates out if you know they're busy and don't really have time to fit in their jobs.

The cooking wars
Cooking should either be done individually or as a group, which saves on costs but demands you all like the same food. A cooking rota can help but some people may want to cook individually – so it’s worth bringing this up with everyone as soon as you can. Sharing a meal once a week can be a great way to speak to each other and also enjoy something different from usual. Each week you can take it in time to host a meal.
Organise bills
Paying bills may be rubbish (and drain most of your student loan) but sadly it’s unavoidable. Students are no exception. Resentment can quickly grow if one of you is slacking or using lots of electricity compared to everyone else, so you’ll all need to have a discussion about how much you’re comfortable paying and stick to a budget. Bills should be paid by splitting the cost between everyone. There are even apps on the market to allow you to split these equally. Or have each person in charge of one bill each tends to keep things fair.

Enjoy yourself
Honestly, living with other people can be a super fun time, after living with your family and then in the somewhat structured living of halls. This is your time to be who you want to be and do the things you won't be able to do when you move out. Parties and all-nighters can be a great way to enjoy your time together.

Freshers Kit With Three | Students

Recently the lovely people at Three, sent me a freshers kit to help me survive during my time at Freshers, when I opened the package I was super happy with the contents. The first being a Nokia Lumia 835- with the reasoning being that everyone needs a spare phone when they go out, which I think is totally true whether you're on a night out or at a festival an extra phone can always come in handy. If you're using your phone a lot whilst you're out, your battery may become flat (holla all Iphone users) and if you end up in a dangerous situation, end up losing your friends or in need of a taxi you always have your spare phone. Next in the kit was a small charger, which is perfect for long days if you are on a night out, you can often find that your phone days half way through the night especially if you take a lot of photos (like me) then having a charger to carry around with you is perfect, especially when it's tiny and perfect to carry in your clutch bag or even your pocket.

 Next in the kit was a sim filled with £10 credit, which is perfect for my emergency phone, and ready and loaded for emergency calls or texts when it's needed. If you are interested in checking out Threes sim only deals check them out here. The final item in the kit was an awesome selfie stick and not just any selfie stick, one like the purple guy (Jackson) on the advert if you haven't seen it, feel free to check it out here it's the one that says MAKE IT RIGHT and is super catchy, and everytime me and my housemates have the hand, we cant help but say "Alright" like on the advert, so yeah a Selfie stick with a huge fluffy purple hand attached.

So my verdict on the kit on a night out: 
With my super unpredictable Iphone battery dying out within a few hours of the night, having a spare phone with my friends numbers and a local taxi service proved to serve me well when getting split up from my friends, its key to stay in contact with your friends when you're on a night out as you never know what can happen to you. Although I remembered my super cute charger I completely forgot the wire with it, so it was pretty much useless but I have used it since at uni and it keeps my phone topped up throughout the day, which keeps me happy. Unfortunately Jacksons hand stayed at home, but was very fun for those pre night out selfies and is also now our house mascot and he will often pop up around my house and he is also amazing for reaching things off of the top shelf.

I want to thank Three for this awesome Freshers Kit, and for teaching me the importance of #MakeItRight. 

*In Collaboration with Three

Finding a job after graduation | Lifestyle

So with the fling of your cap you've graduated, and the care free days of university life are now behind you. But as that black cap comes falling down, reality can hit hard. For 2 or 3 years you've had your life planned out before you, but now you’re on your own and wondering what to do next. Because the truth is, nobody ever prepares you for life after uni, and as much as you keep telling yourself that you’re a grown-up, you really don’ feel like one. But although the job market can feel fierce, the world is now yours for the taking! No longer do you need to sit pondering about what you want to do, because now is the time to take action and set yourself upon a new exciting journey that can lead you anywhere. Thanks to the golden ticket that is now a degree, doors are going to open for you, but only if you find the key…  

Ask yourself this question…
What do you really want to do?
You may be one of the lucky few who have always known what they want to be when their all grown-up, but for the majority of us we’re still working it out. It’s rare that you know exactly the job you want to take on, so to make it easier on yourself and think about the things that you enjoy doing the most. If you can find a career that you love doing then you’ll set yourself up for a far better work life experience, and gain a much happier balance. Of course although eating cake is what many of us love doing, be realistic, as Mary Berry has already taken that position.

Don’t be generic
The scattergun approach of sending our your CV to every company with a position is never going to work, remember everyone will be doing this, so don’t be basic and think of inventive ways that you can sell yourself. Whether it’s a delicious box of chocolates sent to the director of the company with a businesscard USB stick of your CV and portfolio or a shoe posted to your would be manager to get your ‘foot in the door’, you can find out their likes and dislikes thanks to a little social stalking. And it’s nothing new, some of the most creative professionals have landedtheir dream jobs in much crazier ways.
Note down all the best things about you and the points that they’ve posted in the job description, and create a way in that portrays these.

Do your homework
If you think homework stopped at university then you’re going at your job hunt all wrong!
Utilise your skills for research for finding your perfect job, from looking at brands that you love to see if they’re recruiting, to searching their current employees to find out what it’s really like to work there. You may be surprised at what you find, and this is a chance for you to find a place that can help your career thrive.

Show your passion
A degree can be a help or a hindrance, but what can really make you stand out is your experience.
It’s surprising how much this matters, as for many employers both work and life experience plays a vital role in helping you to carry out your work. Try volunteering yourself for a short internship whilst you search for a job, or even start a blog where you can show off your skills and passion for the area that you want to get into. You only need to look at the amount of bloggers that have found their dream vocation thanks to hitting the keyboard. It’s free to start so what’s stopping you?

Keep learning
Life is one big learning curve and you’ll be expected to learn new things in your job role as well, so taking the initiative to do some further learning after your degree can show your future employers that you’re keen to be an asset to the company and willing to learn new things.There are a variety of online courses which are free and cover all sorts of topics from marketing to journalism, or nutrition to childcare, and can be a stepping stone to a your dream role. Whilst you’re waiting to get you first break, create a routine for yourself, as the boredom monster can soon send you round the bend waiting for the phone to ring. Keep busy and above all stay positive!

*Sponsored Post

Clearing Queries | Lifestyle

It's a stressful time this week for those expecting A level grades as they are what is between you and getting into your dream university, for me the worst part is definitely building up to the big day and contemplating how you did in exams which you took months ago but they can cause a huge impact. Although I was lucky and didn't go through clearing I know of a few people who did, if you are unaware of what clearing is, it's about finding a similar course or the same course but a different university to your chosen one enabling to you still be able to study and although it's disappointing to have to do this its an great way to be able to study what you want to study. Clearing itself can be a stressful thing to have to go through and involve you spending a lot of time on the phone trying to find a place on a course as many courses can be filled up quickly and you need to find one who will accept the points/grades you do have. I thought I would share with you a few tips to dealing with clearing and how to stay calm during the process.

Tip One:
Write a list of things you wanted from the university itself beforehand, e.g. location, the things that the course offers and then when taking another offer from university it gives you the chance to find out what that university offers so you aren't too disappointed when you arrive at your university.

Tip Two:
Stay postive, it's super important to remember you've still done well enough to get into university, and although it may not have been your first or second choice, there are still options. Which means there are still paths you can take to achieve your dreams.

Tip Three:
See what is out there, talk to people like universities, colleges and careers advisers as they may be able to help you find a new course or help you by finding another alternative to what you want to do, remember university isn't the only option.

For those of you who are coming to the end of your courses, I think this video will be super helpful for ways to better yourself and learn about life outside of university.

*This post is in collaboration with The University Of Greenwich*