Curtin’s Faculty of Health Sciences has four academic schools that deliver a range of undergraduate, postgraduate and higher degree by research (HDR) courses.
The four academic Schools are Curtin Medical School, Curtin School of Allied Health, Curtin School of Nursing and Curtin School of Population Health. Together, the four schools educate more health professionals than any other Western Australian tertiary institution.
Curtin Medical School
Curtin Medical School brings together expertise in the fields of biomedical sciences, laboratory medicine, pharmacy, medical radiation science and medicine.
Curtin School of Allied Health
Curtin’s School of Allied Health offers professionally recognised courses in Exercise and Sport Science, Occupational Therapy, Physiotherapy, Social Work, and Speech Pathology.
Curtin School of Nursing
Curtin’s School of Nursing is the longest established school of nursing in the Australian university sector. From the time it opened 47 years ago, the school has been a key part of the University’s drive to be a leader in health sciences education and research.
Curtin School of Population Health
Curtin’s School of Population Health is a comprehensive academic school that delivers a range of undergraduate courses and numerous specialist postgraduate courses in public health and psychology.
Curtin WA’s best public university for highest median salary and graduate employment.
Ground-breaking new Curtin University-led research has discovered a likely cause of Alzheimer’s disease, in a significant finding that offers potential new prevention and treatment opportunities.
New research has identified that the average Australian only occasionally washed their hands properly during the COVID-19 pandemic.
Mothers of children with autism who delayed their subsequent pregnancy by 2.5 to three years reduced the likelihood of their next child also being diagnosed on the spectrum, new research shows.
Unsure what your child can expect from university in 2022? Here’s your opportunity to hear from Curtin University’s Vice-Chancellor, Professor Harlene Hayne, as well as staff, students and graduates.
These events will be your opportunity to become a part of our global Curtin community and open you up to making life-long friends.
“OCD” is often used as an adjective to describe someone who enjoys cleanliness and organisation, but is that appropriate?
How can schools improve our understanding of consent, sexuality and sex positivity?
Why do people self-injure and what support do they need in their journey to recovery?
The media has started to represent diversity in many forms, but how far has it really come in its portrayals of people with disability?