• ***Open Evening - Thursday 17th November 5.30-7.30 pm***
  • **Applications now being accepted for 2017 intake. Act fast!**
  • *Open mornings every Thursday*

What makes us unique?

South Bank Engineering University Technical College is a new engineering specialist school for 14-19 year olds, with entry into Years 10 and 12 every year. The UTC offers a unique, innovative and powerful blend of high academic standards in a practical environment. Our students will be highly employable, with pathways into high-value careers with our partners which include universities and employers. We asked our parents what they would say to those looking at the UTC:

From the very first look at South Bank Engineering UTC you’ll realise that they are something special

It is a forward thinking, innovative place of learning

If you simply want a job, go to a sixth form. If you want a career, go to the UTC

Days to go -18 until our open event!
Thurs 17th Nov
17:30 - 19:30

Our Curriculum

The curriculum has a strong emphasis on digital technologies to meet the emerging needs of industries in the building and health sectors. Students at the UTC develop advanced knowledge and skills with strong academic learning.

Traditional academic subjects  form the core of the curriculum and enable our students to have a well-rounded education. These are supplemented by innovative qualifications in engineering and computer science along with professional qualifications.

Employer-led projects enhance the curriculum giving students real-world skills and knowledge, which will develop students’ technical and employability skills along with feeding into academic progress. Alongside our sponsors, our partners include Fujitsu, Cisco, The Army, Squire and Partners, Bamboo Bicycle Club and more.

Find us

Recent news

Meet the staff!

Our new page - Meet the Staff, is live, now that most of our photographs have been received.  More more

Ofsted chief calls for more 14-19 University Technical Colleges

In a far-reaching interview for the Observer recently, Sir Michael Wilshaw, Chief Inspector of Schools and head of Ofsted, argues against the creation