Throughout the world, there are considerable career opportunities in a diverse range of contexts for people who can combine deep theological understanding with effective leadership and management skills.
These may range from traditional clergy and church leadership roles to opportunities in faith-based organisations, hospitals, educational institutions, NGOs, charities and others.
At the same time, it is widely recognised that there is a lack of high-quality theological education, especially in the parts of the world that are experiencing the biggest growth in Christianity, such as Africa, Latin America and parts of Asia.
As a graduate of this contemporary online masters programme, you will be well positioned to tap into these expected opportunities, whether to further your existing career in a church or other Christian organisation, or to change job roles, employers or sectors.
Graduates of this online education programme could have greater opportunities to progress into leadership positions across a range of organisations, including:
More than 90% of students believe their degree will be valuable or very valuable to their careers after graduation*
We’re committed to helping you grow in your career, which is why, as a Roehampton Online student, you’ll receive free access to a range of tools, networks and resources designed help you move forward in your career.
The Roehampton Employability and Careers Hub, or REACH, is an interactive careers tool tailored to your own individual needs. REACH allows you to explore careers, build employability skills and find job opportunities all over the world, and it helps you become a premier-level job applicant.
Integrate your personal and professional development into a comprehensive personal growth plan so you’ll be able to see the impact of what you learn in your personal and professional life.
*Results calculated by the University of Roehampton, London Online based on the responses of 676 current students who responded to the annual student-satisfaction survey in 2014. At the time the research was fielded, this was a response rate of 33%.