2012 marked the 10th anniversary of the University’s flagship international scholarship programme - Developing Solutions.
Over the past 10 years we’ve supported over 1,000 students from the developing countries of the Commonwealth and Africa to study at The University of Nottingham.
Developing Solutions scholarships for 2015 entry will be launched in autumn 2014.
To find out more about The University of Nottingham and the Developing Solutions scholarship you can get in touch with a dedicated contact in our International Office or meet with one of our officers in your country.
Masters scholarships for a
Alternatively, you can get further information from our Developing Solutions scholarship scheme brochure.
For information on other scholarships available at The University of Nottingham, including scholarships for study at our Malaysia and China campuses, please visit our website.
Find out how the Developing Solutions scholarship scheme works.
How to apply
Check your eligibility and apply for the Scholarship.
Learn about our Developing Solutions Campaign.
See who supports the Scheme and read more about our partners.
Commonwealth Shared Scholarship
Find out more about another strand of the scheme.
Read about how the Scheme has helped students achieve their goals.
Developing Futures allows University of
Nottingham staff to travel to partner universities in
Africa to share skills and knowledge.
Developing Horizons is designed to support
exchanges of UK-based students with partner
universities in Africa to broaden cultural understanding and global outlook.
Developing Solutions news
On 17 April 2012 the University launched its West Africa Liaison Office located in Ghana. The office will provide a focus for encouraging staff and student mobility between the UK and Africa, supporting alumni and extending links with current partners in the region. Find out how to visit or contact our West Africa Office here.
On 30 April 2012 the University hosted a conference to celebrate the successes of past and current Developing Solutions scholars. Foreign Office Minister Jeremy Browne delivered the keynote speech at the event . The event was introduced by Professor Christine Ennew, Pro-Vice Chancellor for Internationalisation and closed by Professor David Greenaway Vice-Chancellor of the University. Dr Christine Humfrey, former director of the International Office delivered a talk on the origins of the programme.
Speakers at the event also included Alexander McLean, founder of The African Prisons Project, as well as Developing Solutions scholars and staff from the School of Nursing, Midwifery and Physiotherapy.