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Setting the standard for excellence in preparation of future doctors


We receive income from student fees and sponsorship.

As an ethical social enterprise we invest our income into training and opportunities.

Professional services

  • Website hosting, design, and maintenance
  • Email service
  • Cloud storage service
  • Accountancy
  • Employer liability insurance
  • Software subscriptions
  • ICO annual registration fee

Training equipment

  • Stethoscopes
  • Sphygmomanometers
  • Resuscitation masks
  • Training mannequins
  • Vascular doppler and consumables
  • USB endoscope
  • Urine test strips
  • Wireless microphones
  • Lighting
  • 4k webcam adapter
  • Computer
  • Training defibrillator

Health and safety

  • Hand wash
  • Wipes
  • Masks
  • Aprons
  • Instructor uniforms
  • Storage

How much do our directors get paid?



First language

Single parent household

Highest occupation class

Free school meals


Household income


Single parent households

According to household production theory, the reduction in parental resources for human capital investment in children living in a single-parent family should lower their educational attainment.  Empirical findings show that the negative effect of living in a single-parent family (I) increases with the number of years spent in this type of family, (2) is greatest during the preschool years, and (3) is larger for boys than girls.

Free School Meals

Family income can have an impact on children’s attainment, with educational disadvantage linked to lower family income.  Typically, levels of deprivation among schools and their pupils are inferred using data on children’s entitlement to free school meals.  Free school meal entitlement is a proxy measure (rather than a direct measure) that is frequently used in educational research and policy.

Occupation class

Research links lower socioeconomic status (SES) to lower academic achievement and slower rates of academic progress as compared with higher SES communities.

  • Children from low-SES families enter high school with average literacy skills five years behind those of high-income students (Reardon, Valentino, Kalogrides, Shores, & Greenberg, 2013).
  • The success rate of low-income students in science, technology, engineering, and mathematics disciplines is much lower than that of students who do not come from underrepresented backgrounds (Doerschuk et al., 2016).
  • According to the U.S. Census Bureau (2014), individuals within the top family income quartile are 8 times more likely to obtain a bachelor’s degree by age 24 as compared to individuals from the lowest family income quartile.

1 – Higher managerial, administrative and professional occupations

2 – Lower managerial, administrative and professional occupations

3 – Intermediate occupations

4 – Small employers and own account workers

5 – Lower supervisory and technical occupations

6 – Semi-routine occupations

7 – Routine occupations

8 – Never worked and long-term unemployed