Inclusion is at the heart of the University’s success. The commitment and participation of all staff and students, regardless of gender, age or ability, shines through in everything that we do.
The University of Worcester typically educates 50% more students with a disability than the national average. Worcester graduates with a disability are 10% more likely to earn a good degree than students without a disability and are less likely to become one of the small number of students at the University who do not complete their studies. This is the opposite of the national picture.
Worcester has one of the best records of sustained graduate employment in the Country, with 96% of Worcester graduates in work or further study 15 months after graduating (Graduate Outcomes Survey 2022). Worcester is also the number one English higher education institute (excluding specialist institutions) for sustained employment, with or without further study, three and five years after graduation (LEO 2022)
The University is highly successful in securing employment for its graduates who have a disability.
Since September 2003, 50% or more of the University’s senior executive team have been female. There is no statistically significant gender pay gap at Worcester. In 2018, when all UK organisations employing over 250 people had to publish their gender pay statistics, Worcester was revealed to be the very best UK university for gender pay equality.
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