This course is suitable for those aiming for a professional engineering career but not in a flying role. You’ll still learn flight theory and develop skills in flying practice using the flight simulator. You’ll also complete the Private Pilot’s Licence (PPL) ground school. The programme is accredited by the Royal Aeronautical Society (RAeS) and the Institution of Mechanical Engineers (IMechE). The MEng degree course fulfils the academic requirement to go forward for registration as a Chartered Engineer (CEng). At Brunel we offer Aviation Engineering with or without Pilot Studies for a simple reason: if you are passionate about the wider world of flight without necessarily wanting to fly, you can gain a fantastic higher education that opens up a range of career opportunities without the additional fees needed for a pilot qualification. You’ll be taught in different ways as we bring the aspects of aviation engineering to life. These include lectures, laboratory sessions, design studio work and one-toone supervision. You’ll be assessed on assignments, project work, laboratory reports, presentations, tests and written examinations. You’ll have the opportunity to exhibit your projects at our graduate showcase, Brunel Engineers, as well as other industry sponsored competitions. Brunel’s Women in Engineering and Computing mentoring scheme provides our female students with invaluable help and support from their industry mentors. All students receive support from the University and benefit from our links with industry for career development. Our courses provide the starting point for a wide range of options within the aircraft industry and its operating environment. After your second year, you will have the opportunity to carry out a one-year industrial professional placement with a wide variety of employers. Our graduates are ready to enter just about any professional aviation career including aeronautical engineers, commercial or military pilots and air traffic controllers. Brunel graduates working in the aviation industry include a first officer at British Airways and a flight operations engineer at Virgin Atlantic.