Student news

  • Oxford skyline

    Student Welfare and Support Services reports show demand remained high in 2022-23

    The University of Oxford has today published its annual reports for the Student Welfare and Support Services (SWSS), detailing the use of these services in the academic year 2022/23. SWSS provides specialist and professional welfare services to all students across the collegiate University working closely with college welfare teams. These include the University’s Counselling, Disability Advisory, Sexual Harassment and Violence Support and Peer Support Services, which provide information, confidential advice and support, and training.

  • NSS banner

    10 reasons to complete the National Student Survey

    1. It’s your chance to give your views
    The NSS is a national listening exercise – and all final year undergraduate students across the UK are strongly encouraged to take part. It’s important for you, for future students, for universities, and for the broader higher education landscape of the UK. Give your views, and be part of something big.

  • DJ Cuppy sits on a high stool with one arm across her lap, her chin resting on her other hand. She looks directly at the camera, against a light blue backdrop.

    DJ Cuppy on her Cuppy Africa Scholars Fund

    It’s February – where are you and what’s going on for you?

    The new year is still in its early stages, which makes me super excited about all that is to come. I have a lot of fresh ideas and plans for philanthropy, so I'm currently concentrating on all the ways I'll be contributing to creating impact in those spaces throughout 2024. My mantra this year is to strengthen my strengths.

  • Saqlain Choudhary stands smiling at the camera, wearing academic dress

    Student blog: Islamic Society reflections on Success

    I have pondered upon the notion of success incessantly, consciously or otherwise, from a young age. Like most of the people who will read this, academic success formed my early notion of success. I remember my father telling me from a young age that ‘nothing worth having in life came easy’ as he simultaneously congratulated my 90% mark on a year 5 test and reminded me that there was 10% still to be found somewhere. That notion of success as the degree of achievement is perhaps an intuitive thing. It’s quite a nice belief to have as well.

  • Oxford student Aliyyah Gbadamosi

    Student blog: Aliyyah Gbadamosi

    The journey so far

    I am a penultimate year PPE student at University College from East London and the Treasurer of Oxford's African and Caribbean Society (ACS). I am highly honoured to have been recognised as a 2023-24 Future leader, and I hope to continue to harness change in leadership roles.

    My Oxford experience 

    My time at Oxford so far has taught me about the importance of seizing opportunities.

  • Students gathered on a balcony looking at a phone, student digital voice.

    Be part of Oxford's Student Digital Voice

    The Student Digital Voice is a group of students interested in contributing their

  • NSS banner

    NSS 2024 opens soon

    The National Student Survey (NSS) opens this Friday 26 January, surveying all final year undergraduates at UK universities.

  • Original artwork created for this project by Ruthie Liu, 1st year undergraduate student at Ruskin School of Art, Feb 2023

    Hilary term student feedback: Your learning matters

    The Your Learning Matters Student Feedback Channel has re-opened for Hilary, and is your opportunity to help improve students’ experiences.

  • The Vice-Chancellor's Colloquium

    The Vice-Chancellor's Colloquium begins

    For this pilot programme, interdisciplinary student teams will respond to big questions about the causes, impacts and solutions to the global climate crisis, with keynote lectures from leading Oxford academics.

    20 DPhil student facilitators will also support students in exploring skills around problem-solving competencies, ethical reasoning, media literacy, and more.

    Read more about the programme.

  • AI graphic

    Advice on using artificial intelligence (AI) tools to support your learning

    The advice explores how to ethically use AI, ideas for using it to develop your academic reading, writing and presentation skills, plus tips for selecting the right tool for your task.

    All information is in line with the University’s existing plagiarism guidance and is available on the Study skills and training page of the Oxford Students website.

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