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Overview

Radiation Therapy uses radiation to treat disease. Most patients receiving radiation therapy have been diagnosed with cancer – a disease that touches most families at some point in their lives.

Radiation Therapists work in a fast-paced, high-tech environment which also involves patient care. You will work as part of a specialised healthcare team.

The Radiation Therapy programme will teach you:

  • About human anatomy and the imaging process
  • About cell cancer biology
  • How to communicate with patients in a caring and professional manner
  • How to plan and deliver radiation treatment

Entry requirements

The Radiation Therapy Admissions Committee shall consider applications from candidates in the following categories:

International students are not eligible to apply for the Bachelor of Radiation Therapy.

Secondary School category

To be considered for admission under the Secondary School category an applicant must:

  • Not have commenced university study
  • Have attained a satisfactory standard determined by the Radiation Therapy Admissions Committee in NCEA Level 2 (or equivalent), and
  • Have completed or be completing the following subjects in NCEA Level 3 (or equivalent) to a satisfactory standard (minimum of 16 credits) as determined by the Radiation Therapy Admissions Committee:
    • English, or
    • Te Reo Māori, or
    • Te Reo Rangatira, or
    • Classics, or
    • History, or
    • Geography, or
    • Art History
    and
    • Mathematics, or
    • Statistics, or
    • Calculus
    and
    • Physics, or
    • Biology
    and have provided a statement of interest and a current curriculum vitae, and undertaken a Radiation Therapy interview, achieving a threshold level determined annually by the Radiation Therapy Admissions Committee.

Applicants are initially reviewed based on their Level 2 (or equivalent) performance and subjects taken for NCEA Level 3 (or equivalent). Applicants must have completed NCEA Level 3 (or equivalent) within the last five years. (Applicants will be selected for interview based on their academic record.)

Scoring is in accordance with the University of Otago Entry Pathway calculation:

Final admission is based on NCEA Level 3 results (or equivalent).

One Year of University Study category

To be considered for admission under the One Year of University Study category an applicant must:

  • Have undertaken within the last five years one year of relevant university study, and
  • Achieved a B- (grade point average (GPA) of 4) (Otago equivalent) or better across all papers, and
  • Have provided a statement of interest, a current curriculum vitae, and undertaken a Radiation Therapy interview, achieving a threshold determined annually by the Radiation Therapy Admissions Category. (Applicants will be selected for interview based on their academic record.)

Scoring is in accordance with the University of Otago GPA calculation:

Applicants may be required to pass prescribed papers, to a standard determined by the Committee, before being admitted to the programme.

Two or More Years of University Study category

To be considered for admission under the Two or More Years of University Study category an applicant must:

  1. Not be a finalist but must have completed, within the last five years, two or more years of relevant study at a university in New Zealand, comprising at least three papers at 200 level, B- (grade point average (GPA) of 4) (Otago equivalent)
    and
  2. Have provided a statement of interest and a current curriculum vitae, and undertaken a Radiation Therapy interview, achieving a threshold determined annually by the Radiation Therapy Admissions Category (applicants will be selected for interview based on their academic record)

Scoring is in accordance with the University of Otago GPA calculation:

Applicants may be required to pass prescribed papers, to a standard determined by the Committee, before being admitted to the programme.

Graduate category

To be considered for admission under the Graduate category an applicant must have completed, in the minimum academic time, at least one of the following qualifications awarded by a university in New Zealand:

  • A bachelor's degree,
    or
  • A bachelor's honours degree,
    or
  • A bachelor's degree, followed, without break in study, by a postgraduate diploma or postgraduate honours year

and

have provided a statement of interest and a current curriculum vitae, and undertaken a Radiation Therapy interview. (Applicants will be selected for interview based on their academic record.)

An application must be received within three years of the completion of the first degree.

The average grade for all papers in the qualifying programme must be at least a weighted grade point average of 4.

Scoring is in accordance with the University of Otago GPA calculation:

Applicants may be required to pass prescribed papers, to a standard determined by the Committee, before being admitted to the programme.

Alternative category

To be considered for admission under the Alternative category a candidate must not be eligible for any other admission category and either:

  • Hold a relevant degree from a New Zealand university and no longer be eligible under the Graduate category
    or
  • Have completed a relevant degree at an overseas university at a standard of at least NZQF Level 7
    or
  • Hold a relevant master's or doctoral degree
    or
  • Demonstrate health-related professional experience in a relevant field to a standard acceptable to the Committee
    or
  • Have completed relevant study acceptable to the Radiation Therapy Admissions Committee
    and
  • Have provided a statement of interest and a current curriculum vitae, and undertaken a Radiation Therapy interview, achieving a threshold level determined annually by the Radiation Therapy Admissions Committee (applicants will be selected for interview based on their academic record)

Applicants may be required to pass prescribed papers, to a standard determined by the Committee, before being admitted to the programme.

Equity Groups

Te Kauae Parāoa is the policy on admissions for domestic students to the health professional programmes offered by the Division of Health Sciences. This policy supersedes the former Mirror on Society Selection Policy.

Te Kauae Parāoa promotes and facilitates equity for students from underrepresented priority groups with the aim to produce a workforce that represents the communities it serves to improve health outcomes for all.

Applicants may also be considered in one or more of the following equity groups::

  • Māori (see note)
  • Indigenous Pacific (see note)
  • Socioeconomic
  • Refugee
  • Rural

Note: An applicant in either the Māori, or Indigenous Pacific, or both of these equity groups requires verification of ancestry by the University. You can apply for verification of ancestry from the 'My details' section of your eVision portal, and we would encourage you to request this as soon as possible if you are intending to apply for the health sciences professional programmes, to minimise delays in processing your application.

Māori equity group

Applicants wishing to be considered under the Māori equity group must indicate this at the time of application by ticking the Māori equity group box in the online application. Using the form below, applicants will also be required to complete and upload a written personal supporting statement.

Māori – Supporting Statement form (PDF)

In order to be eligible for the Māori equity group your ancestry needs to be verified by the University. You can apply for verification of ancestry from the 'My details' section of your eVision portal.

Successful applicants from the Māori equity group are required to attend a mihiwhakatau (greeting) at the commencement of classes in Dunedin. Whānau are welcome and encouraged to attend.

It is recommended that students wishing to apply under the Māori equity group attend a relevant information session held by the Division of Health Science Māori Health Workforce Development Unit ( MHWDU ) and/or contact the MHWDU to arrange a meeting with staff or for further information:

Email mhwdu@otago.ac.nz

New Zealand Resident Indigenous Pacific Origins ( NZRIPO )

An application via the NZRIPO equity group requires verification of ancestry for one or more of the following Pacific nations:

  • American Samoa
  • Cook Islands
  • Federated States of Micronesia
  • Fiji
  • French Polynesia
  • Hawaii
  • Kiribati
  • Marshall Islands
  • New Caledonia
  • Niue
  • Palau
  • Papua New Guinea
  • Rapanui (Easter Island)
  • Rotuma
  • Samoa
  • Solomon Islands
  • Tokelau
  • Tonga
  • Tuvalu
  • Vanuatu
  • Wallis and Futuna

Applicants wishing to be considered under the NZRIPO equity group must indicate this at the time of application by ticking the NZRIPO equity group box on the application form.

In order to be eligible for the NZRIPO equity group your ancestry needs to be verified by the University. You can apply for verification of ancestry from the 'My details' section of your eVision portal.

Using the form below, applicants must also complete and upload:

  1. An endorsement of your application by a leader of a Pacific Island Community Group
    and
  2. A written personal supporting statement (500-word limit) giving your reasons for applying under the NZRIPO sub- category. Please explain your understanding of the NZRIPO subcategory, and outline your commitment to and interest in the health of the Pacific Island Community in New Zealand.

New Zealand Resident Indigenous Pacific Origins (NZRIPO) endorsement and statement form (PDF)

Successful applicants from the NZRIPO equity group are expected to be connected and contribute to the Health Sciences Pacific support network.

It is highly recommended that students wishing to apply under the NZRIPO equity group contact the staff in the Pacific Islands Research and Student Support Unit, in the Office of the Associate Dean (Pacific):

Email vot@otago.ac.nz

Socioeconomic Equity group

To be eligible for the Socioeconomic Equity (EQ) group, you must be a domestic student who has attended a New Zealand secondary school that was decile 1, 2 or 3 until 2024, or has an Equity Index (EQI) number of 479 or greater. You must have attended during Years 11, 12 and 13 within the last five years.

You can apply for Radiation Therapy under the Socioeconomic Equity group via the Secondary School, One Year of University Study, Two or more Years of University Study or Graduate categories of Admission.

Applicants wishing to apply under the Socioeconomic Equity group must indicate this at the time of application by ticking the Socioeconomic Equity group box in the online application and provide the following supporting information:

  • Using the form below, write a personal statement (500-word limit) explaining your understanding of the reasons for the Socioeconomic Equity group, how socioeconomic background impacts practice as a health professional, and of your aspirations and commitment to make a positive contribution to the health needs of lower socioeconomic communities.

    Socioeconomic Equity Supporting Statement form
    (PDF)


It is strongly recommended that students wishing to apply under the Socioeconomic Equity group contact the Division of Health Sciences, EQ Project team (Raukaha Workforce Development - Kōhatu Centre for Hauora Māori).

Email eq.project@otago.ac.nz
Website otago.ac.nz/equity

Note: Successful applicants from the Socioeconomic Equity group are expected to maintain engagement with the EQ/Raukaha team throughout their studies.

Refugee Background equity group

In order to apply under the Refugee Background equity group you must have either been granted refugee status in New Zealand, or have a parent(s)/primary guardian(s) who has been granted refugee status in New Zealand. The Refugee Background equity group applies to all categories of admission.

Applicants wishing to apply under the Refugee Background equity group must indicate this at the time of application by ticking the Refugee Background equity group box in the online application and providing the following supporting information:

If you are applying as a person who has been granted refugee status then you must provide:

Either

  • Certified copies of your Certificate of Identity or your passport confirming refugee status and Permanent Residency.
    or
  • A letter from Immigration New Zealand confirming your status as a permanent resident was obtained on the basis of being a refugee. This must include your full legal name and date of birth.
    or
  • A letter from Immigration New Zealand confirming that you are a former refugee and that you have applied for residency. This must include your full legal name and date of birth.

Go to the Immigration NZ website to request a letter

If you are applying as a child or dependent of a parent(s) / primary guardian(s) who was granted New Zealand Residency as a refugee, you must provide:

1. A letter from Immigration New Zealand confirming that your parent(s)/primary guardian(s) was granted NZ residency via on the basis of their status as a former refugee. This letter must include their full name and date of birth. If Immigration NZ is not able to provide such a letter, equivalent official documentation can be submitted and will be considered for acceptability. Please contact Dr Jackie Tagg in the Health Sciences Divisional Office for advice.

Email jackie.tagg@otago.ac.nz
and
2. A document that confirms they are your parent(s)/primary guardian(s), for example your birth certificate, a joint passport, or adoption papers.

Using the form below, your application under the Refugee Background equity group must include a personal supporting statement (500-word limit) outlining your understanding of the Refugee Background equity group, how your refugee background will impact your practice as a health professional, and your commitment to the health of former refugees.

Refugee Supporting Statement form (PDF)

It is strongly recommended that students wishing to apply under the Refugee Background equity group contact the Refugee Background equity group support person, Dr Jackie Tagg, in the Health Sciences Divisional Office:

Email jackie.tagg@otago.ac.nz

New Zealand Rural Origins equity group

In order to apply in the New Zealand Rural Origins equity group, candidates for admission must:

  • Have undertaken a minimum of four years of their pre-tertiary education at a school in a rural area of New Zealand
    or
  • Have resided in a rural area of New Zealand for a minimum of four consecutive years following the completion of their secondary education
    or
  • Have undertaken a combination of pre-tertiary education at a school in a rural area of New Zealand and residence in a rural area of New Zealand, for a minimum of four consecutive years

(Please note "pre-tertiary" means primary, intermediate and secondary/high school.)

Applicants wishing to have their New Zealand Rural Origins status considered with their application must indicate this at the time of application by ticking the New Zealand Rural Origins equity group box in the online application.

Applicants must provide the following supporting information:

either

  • An official letter from the pre-tertiary regional / rural education institution they attended, outlining:
    • The duration of their study
      and
    • The physical location of the institute

or

  • A statutory declaration, made before an authorised person, confirming residency of four years or more in a rural location (this declaration must specify which years are being claimed as the four qualifying years). A statutory declaration can be used for your residential address only. It cannot be used to confirm school attendance.

An authorised person is a person listed in the Oaths and Declarations Act 1957 as able to take declarations. This person could be a:

Students within New Zealand may wish to check justiceofthepeace.org.nz for a list of Justices of the Peace in their area. Students from remote areas who do not have access to anyone in the approved categories should contact AskOtago for advice.

For applications based on a rural residential address or attendance at a rural school(s) the University classifies rural as per the Geographic Classification for Health (GCH). For the purposes of this policy, applicants will be eligible if the address or school(s) on which the rural equity group application is based on, is classified within Rural 1–3.

Using the map image in the link below, you can undertake an informal check of the classification of the residential area provided in your application.

It is important to note that this should be considered as a guide only. The Statistical Area 1s (SA1s) of the residential address and/or the school(s) provided will be checked against the GCH database during the assessment of your application. If your application is found to not be eligible under the rural category you will be notified, and your application will be processed under the general category.

Students will not be bonded after graduation.


Demonstration of suitability to the profession by interview

The interview is an important part of the application process. Entry is competitive and places are limited due to the number of clinical placements available.

Once applications have been provisionally assessed, you may be offered an interview.

Selection for interview is based on academic performance to a standard determined by the Radiation Therapy Admissions Committee.

In preparation for the interview, it is strongly recommended that all applicants visit a Cancer Centre through one of our Cancer Centre Tours.

List of tours (Auckland, Waikato, Tauranga, Palmerston North, Wellington, Christchurch, Dunedin)

If you have not done so already, please email your name and phone numbers to rtenquiries.uow@otago.ac.nz stating which tour you would like to attend so that the visit can be arranged. Bookings are essential.

2024 interview dates:

  • 30 September, 1, 2, 3, 4 October
  • 7, 8, 9, 10, 11 October

All interviews are via Zoom.

In no circumstances will an interview be offered outside of this timeframe. Failure to attend the interview at the allocated time/place will be deemed to constitute the withdrawal of your application.

Application process

Online application and enrolment

New and returning students are required to complete their application through eVision.

You should apply in the first instance to the 'Health Sciences Undergraduate Professional Programmes' and then select 'Radiation Therapy' from the list.

If you have any questions regarding your application please contact AskOtago:

Tel 0800 80 80 98 (from within New Zealand)
Tel +64 3 479 7000 (from overseas)
Email ask@otago.ac.nz
facebook.com/otagouniversity
Contact AskOtago

Supporting documentation

When completing your online application you will be asked to upload the following supporting documentation before being able to submit your application.

You should have the following information available before starting your application:

1. Curriculum vitae

Please clearly state the following:

  • Level 2 and 3 NCEA (or equivalent) subjects already completed or currently completing
  • Awards attained, positions of responsibility, participant sports, leisure activities, community activities, and voluntary work
  • Employment record

The Career Development Centre has useful information available on their website about how to prepare your CV, should you require assistance.

2. Documentation of your secondary school qualifications

If you studied NCEA, please include:

  • School Result Summaries including all levels of study. To obtain a copy, candidates need to login to the Learner area. You will need to register online first if you haven't logged in before.
  • Do not include your Record of Achievement – this is not the same as School Result Summaries

The NZQA website has more information on the above.

3. Copies of tertiary academic records (transcripts)

  • University of Otago records will be accessed directly and do not need to be provided.
  • If any further academic documentation is required, this will be requested via your eVision portal.
  • We understand that you will not be able to provide an official academic transcript for any ongoing semester 2 study until after the semester ends. Please ensure that you provide an official academic transcript including the results of that study as soon as you are able after results are released.

If you do not provide the required complete official academic transcripts by December 1 this may result in a delay to the outcome of your application.

4. Statement of Interest (PDF)

  • Completed and signed, stating the reasons for wanting to undertake this programme and any other information in support of this application.

Application deadlines

Applications for entry into the Bachelor of Radiation Therapy (BRT) open on 1 August and close on 15 September.

Outcome of application

You will be advised of the outcome of your application by email no later than 11pm (New Zealand Time) on 18 December.

Selection criteria

Selection of candidates for the Bachelor of Radiation Therapy programme from among those meeting the eligibility requirements established by the programme regulations conforms to the following criteria:

  1. Those applying as members of an equity group undergo additional preliminary assessments:
    1. Applicants are confirmed as equity group members in accordance with the programme regulations.
    2. Confirmed equity group applicants are then considered by the Divisional Academic Board or its delegate against selection attributes for each specific equity group relating to the policy rationale of Te Kauae Parāoa. These attributes are approved by the Divisional Academic Board and published at: Health Sciences Selection Criteria Attributes

      On the basis of these assessments, confirmed equity group members who are also established as meeting the policy rationale of Te Kauae Parāoa will be prioritized in the selection process outlined below.

  2. Applicants submit academic (including, in the case of Secondary School category applicants, NCEA) records, a CV, and a statement of interest. On the basis of these materials, the Committee first assess applicants for interview.
  3. Candidates advanced for interview will be assessed as suitable for admission based on the interview panel’s overall assessment of aptitude for the programme, taking into account motivation, decision-making, and communication skills. Suitable candidates will be put forward for final selection. After meeting this threshold, interview performances are not given weight in the further selection process.
  4. The Committee will rank applicants across all categories based on the Committee’s judgement of the applicants’ overall academic merit.
  5. Where NCEA level 3 results are not yet available, the assessment and ranking of an applicant under the Secondary School category may draw upon NCEA level 2 results. Any selection made on the basis of these results will be subject to confirmation of satisfactory NCEA level 3 results.
  6. Final selection of candidates across all categories is on the basis of the Committee’s ranking and the number of places available to the programme as a whole. Selections are made in the following sequence:
    1. Equity group applicants in the following sequence:
      1. Māori
      2. Resident Indigenous Pacific
      3. Refugee Background
      4. Socioeconomic Equity
      5. Rural
    2. General applicants

    Accepting or declining offers

    If offered a place, you will be advised on the deadline for accepting or declining the offer.

    Please think carefully before making your decision; once you have declined your offer there is no opportunity to have the offer reinstated.

    What is the waiting list?

    If your Outcome of Application email indicates that you have been placed on the waiting list, you will be contacted should a place become available. Separate waitlists are maintained for each Health Sciences Undergraduate Professional Programme.

    You could be offered a place from a waiting list any time right up to the time classes begin. It is important that you continue your enrolment process for any alternative programme of study you may be considering. If you are on a waiting list and it is confirmed that there are no available places in the programme, you will be notified and your application declined.

    Deferral of entry

    Successful candidates may request to defer their entry to the following academic year.

    Requests will be considered on the following grounds:

    • Serious medical grounds or other exceptional circumstances. Candidates that are approved deferral on medical grounds or exceptional circumstances will be required to provide evidence that they are able to resume study.

    To apply for a deferral of entry please complete and return the deferral form (PDF)

    Deferrals will only be granted for a maximum period of one academic year.

    Applicants must have their personal and financial affairs in order when they apply so that if their application is successful, they are able to take up a place at the start of the first semester.

    Important dates

    • Cancer Centre visits: May to September 2024
    • Tertiary Open Day: 26-27 May 2024
    • Wellington Open Day: TBC
    • Applications open: 1 August
    • Applications close: 15 September
    • Interviews: 30 September–11 October 2024
    • Outcome of application emails sent: TBC
    • AskOtago closed: 23 December 2024 to 3 January 2025
    • Commencement date: 17 February 2025 (This is a compulsory start date. Students who fail to attend classes on time, on the first day, risk losing their place.)

    Health and disabilities

    Please contact the University of Otago's Manager of Disability Information and Support, or contact AskOtago if you have a health condition and/or disability that may affect whether or not you are able to meet the requirements of a programme or obtain professional registration.

    Any applicant who has a mental or physical condition that could adversely affect their fitness to practice or is found to have failed to declare a condition may be declined admission to the programme by the Radiation Therapy Admissions Committee on the recommendation of the Health and Conduct Review Group. Any offer of admission made before responses to medical requests or requests for information regarding an applicant's health status have been received is conditional on the information received confirming the applicant's suitability for admission.

    You may be requested to complete a further health declaration required by your clinical provider.

    Criminal offences

    Any applicant who is, or has been, the subject of criminal charges, or is, or has been, subject to disciplinary proceedings of a tertiary institution or professional body, or is found to have failed to declare a matter may be declined admission to the programme by the Radiation Therapy Admissions Committee on the recommendation of the Health and Conduct Review Group. Any offer of admission made before responses to requests for information regarding an applicant's past conduct have been received is conditional on the information received confirming the applicant's suitability for admission.

    As some convictions may prohibit registration, applicants are advised to consult the regulations of the registering professional body:

    The regulations of the Medical Radiation Technologists Board

    All applicants must consent to verification from the New Zealand Police and Department of Courts that there are no undeclared criminal charges or convictions.

    Health and Conduct Review Group

    The Health and Conduct Review Group considers a student's suitability for admission to a Health Sciences Professional Programme having regard to fitness to practice issues.

    Health and Conduct Review Group – Terms of Reference (PDF)
    Health and Conduct Procedure (PDF)

    Children's Act 2014

    The Children's Act 2014 is aimed at providing better protection for vulnerable children. One of the ways it aims to do this, is 'safety checking'.

    If you will work with vulnerable children—as part of a specified organisation that provides regulated services—the Act requires you to be 'safety checked' at least once every three years.

    The safety check involves:

    • Identity verification
    • New Zealand Police vetting
    • Reference checking
    • An interview
    • A risk assessment

    Applicants who enter the programme will receive further information regarding the timing of these checks.

    Further information

    University of Otago Child protection Policy
    Oranga Tamariki (Ministry for Children)
    Children's Act Requirements (Oranga Tamariki website)

    First aid certificate

    All candidates who accept a place must provide the Department of Radiation Therapy a certified copy of an appropriate New Zealand first aid certificate before the start of the programme.

    Applicants must gain this qualification through an NZQA-registered training provider who is authorised to assess NZQA first aid standards.

    The certificate should include NZQA Standards 6400, 6401, and 6402.The following are a selection of recommended training courses:

    Immunity status

    All applicants who are offered and accept a place to the Bachelor of Radiation Therapy will be required to provide evidence of their serology status.

    Because of the nature of their practice, health professionals are required to take steps to ensure they neither acquire infections from their patients nor transmit infections to patients.

    Immunity testing arrangements will be made known during December, preceding the start of the programme.

    Further screening tests and/or other immunisations may be required during the programme to align with clinical department policies.

    There may be a cost of approximately NZ$300 for health screening tests. It is the responsibility of the applicant to cover all costs associated with completion of immunisation screening and vaccinations.

    Students should read and understand the Infectious Diseases Policy (PDF)

    Special examinations and adjusted paper marks

    Applications from students sitting special examinations will be placed on hold until the special examination results are released. Once you receive your special examination results you must immediately advise AskOtago to ensure the processing of your application is completed.

    Programme content

    The course in detail

    The course is full-time and will take three years to complete. In addition to the academic papers, there is a large component of clinical work within the degree, particularly in the second and third year.

    First year

    This year is spent at the University of Otago, Wellington. During this first year, you will also spend two weeks in the clinical environment of a radiation oncology department.

    You will need to complete the following papers:

    Second year

    Your first semester is based in a radiation oncology department, where you'll continue your education in a clinical setting. Your second semester is at the University of Otago, Wellington, studying academic papers.

    You will need to complete the following papers:

    Third year

    Your first semester is at the University of Otago, Wellington, taking further academic papers. Your second semester is based in a radiation oncology department, where you'll continue your education in a clinical setting.

    You will need to complete the following papers:

    During your academic breaks, you'll need clinical experience in the radiation oncology department to meet the requirements of your degree and registration.

    Careers in Radiation Therapy

    Within New Zealand there are many career opportunities for a radiation therapist. Radiation oncology departments in New Zealand are at six public hospitals (Auckland, Waikato, Palmerston North, Wellington, Christchurch, and Dunedin), and four private centres (Auckland, Tauranga, Wellington, and Christchurch).

    As a qualified radiation therapist you may have the opportunity to specialise in the area of treatment delivery, planning, research and development or clinical education.

    On qualification, University of Otago Bachelor of Radiation Therapy graduates are eligible for registration with the New Zealand Medical Radiation Technologists Board, so your employment prospects are immediate.

    Radiation Therapy is an international profession. If you decide to travel, there are many opportunities because New Zealand radiation therapists are extremely well regarded overseas for their high level of skills and broad knowledge of the field.

    Regulations for the Degree of Bachelor of Radiation Therapy (BRT)

    Regulations for the degree of Bachelor of Radiation Therapy (BRT)

    Disclaimer

    The University of Otago makes every effort to ensure the accuracy of the information provided on its web pages. However the matters covered, including the availability and structure of courses, are subject to regular review and no warranty or representation can be provided regarding the accuracy of such information, and the University does not accept liability for any losses or damage arising directly or indirectly from reliance on the information.

    While the University of Otago takes all due care in implementing the regulations, policies, and procedures that relate to the admissions process, it reserves the right to correct any administrative errors that may occur.

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