Study a subject with us for a semester - or enrol in a specialist area for the duration of your course.
What is Breadth?
Breadth is one of the most exciting aspects of the University's undergraduate degrees. Breadth subjects allow you to gain knowledge and understanding across a broader range of disciplines, enabling you to develop insight, experience, and new ways of thinking in areas distinct from the main fields of study in your degree.
You can study a single breadth subject from a wide range of disciplines distinct from your main field of study in your Bachelor (first) degree. Or you can choose a 'Breadth Track' and follow a specialist stream for the duration of your degree.
From agriculture and food and wine - to animal science and climate change, you can pursue your passion and relate it to your core degree.
The University has developed clear breadth sequences, or 'tracks', that will help you identify coherent groups of breadth subjects and allow you to extract the maximum benefit from your breadth component.
What is a breadth track?
A breadth track is a set of three or more subjects that progressively develops knowledge and skills relevant to some domain, theme, topic or issue. The University has developed a comprehensive range of approved breadth tracks for each course and the Faculty of Veterinary and Agricultural Sciences delivers three of these tracks:
Beer: Theory and Craft
If you have a general interest in home or hobby beer brewing, or you are considering a career in the industry, our ‘Beer: Theory & Craft’ breadth subjects may be for you.
Feeding the World's Population
Food is essential to human life on Earth, and is inextricably bound up in our biology, culture and beliefs.
Living with Animals
Investigates human-animal relationships interactions, where they originated, domestication, and where they are now, examining in detail key relationships between humans and animals.
Wine and Food
Leave the classroom behind to study something you love in the campus winery, wine tasting studio and vineyards in the King Valley, Nagambie Lakes and Goulburn Valley regions.