Here’s where you apply for a course at Leeds City College. After you’ve filled in your details, we’ll be in touch to arrange interviews and/or follow-up sessions. If you’re unsure about anything on the form, contact us.
Leeds City College collects this data to ensure we can process your enquiry/application and communicate with you regarding your enquiry/application. We may also use this data to send you any other relevant information regarding the college.
You must provide an email address or a phone number so that we can contact you.
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The college is required to collect some basic information to enrol new students and create an Individualised Learner Record (ILR). During the application process potential learners are asked to confirm legal name, date of birth, nationality, national insurance number and legal sex. The Education Skills Funding Agency (ESFA) requires us to record sex only as either male or female.
We recognise that this basic information is limited and might not accurately reflect the identity of our learners. The college celebrates individuality and is committed to fairness, inclusion and respect for all. We provide opportunities during enrolment and induction for learners to share additional information about themselves in order to best respect and support their identities. This includes (but is not limited to) local college systems that reflect a learner’s identity, such as name, pronouns and identification cards. However, alongside this, all further education providers are required to record legal sex in our returns to the ESFA.
An Educational Health and Care Plan has replaced the previous statement of Educational Needs provided for young persons with additional learning needs that would have been identified at school. An EHCP would have been produced in the last couple of years only and you would have been involved in its production.
Do you have any unspent criminal convictions?
Leeds City College welcomes applications from ex-offenders and considers them on their merits. We ask if you have any convictions which are not spent under the Rehabilitation of Offenders Act (1974) so that we can support you to make informed decisions about your course of study and future Career goals. The college may carry out standard risk assessments in relation to more serious unspent Criminal Convictions.
If your course will require a Disclosure and Barring Service (DBS) check, you will be required at interview to disclose spent and unspent convictions,as this may impact placement opportunities. Please be aware that regardless of the declaration below, if the college receives information that highlights a significant safeguarding risk to other students or staff, we reserve the right to close your place at college.
For further information about why we ask this question and how we use and store your information relating to convictions, please click here.
If you declare that you have an unspent criminal conviction we will contact you for further information. Declaring a conviction will not necessarily bar you from being offered a place at College, however, failure to disclose something which we later become aware of could result in disciplinary action.
Please provide your parent/guardian/carer's contact details so that we are able to send them relevant information relating to the college.
A Looked-After Child is a child or young person up to their 18th birthday who is either accommodated by, or in the care of the Local Authority. If you are a Child Looked After you will have an allocated Social Worker. Looked after children and young people may be placed with foster carers, in children's homes, in secure accommodation or with prospective adopters.
A care leaver is someone between the ages of 16 and 21, (and up to the age of 24 if still in full time education), who has spent time in care of the local authority as a child or young person but has now left that care. To be a care leaver, you must have spent at least 13 weeks (continuously or in total since the age of 14) and at least one day following their 16th birthday being cared for by the local authority.
A young carer is someone aged 18 or under who helps look after someone in their family who has a condition, such as a disability, illness, mental health condition, or a drug or alcohol problem. Young carers take on caring responsibilities that would be normally expected of an adult.
A young parent is someone aged under 20 who is a parent of a child.
If you think you or someone you know is being abused, or neglected you should inform the College so we can support you.
Review all your answers and make sure you've answered everything correctly.
When you're ready to apply, hit the "submit application" button.
If you think you've made a mistake on your application, or want to change some details, get in touch via email or phone.
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