The University of Southampton
Chemistry

F102 MChem Chemistry with one year placement (4 years)

Enhance your chemistry degree with the invaluable skills you will gain from a year in industry, as part of Southampton’s MChem Chemistry with a one-year placement.

This four-year degree gives you the in-depth understanding of chemistry and personal skills, to take up a successful career in a variety of areas including research, pharmaceuticals or non-chemical professions.

Introducing your degree

Intended for ambitious undergraduates with career aspirations in academic or commercial research, the placement provides excellent career development opportunities and advanced practical training in industry in locations such as the US, Australia, Singapore and across Europe.

Our expert staff will help you to develop in-depth knowledge of core topics such as physical chemistry, genetics and physiology while gaining extensive laboratory experience. Your project -year will see you working as part of a research group on a major project.

All of our Chemistry courses are accredited by the Royal Society of Chemistry (RSC) increasing the employability and enhancing the CVs of our graduates.

Chemistry

Overview

The MChem Chemistry degree aims to enhance your sense of enthusiasm for chemistry and to involve you in an intellectually stimulating experience of learning in a supportive environment. You will gain extensive in-depth knowledge and understanding of chemistry and related subjects, as well as a comprehensive training in practical chemistry and an appreciation of the importance of the discipline in different contexts. We will provide a sound basis for a successful career as a professional chemist and provide opportunities for you to develop a range of transferable skills for both chemical and non-chemical careers.

Integrated Masters students develop an in-depth knowledge and critical awareness of a substantial area of chemistry and are suitably prepared for employment in the chemical sciences or for studying further at doctoral level.

A key feature of the MChem Chemistry with one year placement programme is that you will complete both a research project based in Southampton and an industry or research-establishment based placement project. These projects that will help to equip you for a successful career as a professional chemist and enable you to fulfil the requirements of the Royal Society of Chemistry for the CChem qualification.

Learning and teaching

To assist your learning the academic staff will provide an extensive programme of lectures, tutorials, problem workshops, and laboratory classes. They will provide learning support material and also informal assistance to guide your private study.

Your placement project will be supervised by a line-manager or academic supervisor employed by the organisation where you take up your placement and supported by an member of staff from Southampton acting as an advisor. Additional assistance will be provided by our placements tutor.

You will be guided during the completion of your Southampton-based research project by a member of staff, with whom you will meet regularly to discuss the context, design, execution, interpretation, and presentation of your project work. Additional lectures that support your research training in aspects such as the assessment of risks and hazards, production of written reports, and oral presentations will be provided. Completion of the project will enable you to demonstrate your academic independence.

Visit the programme specification

Accreditation

  • This MChem programme is accredited by the Royal Society of Chemistry
  • Our students have been placed in a variety of opportunities in industry or universities in the UK and across the world as part of their degrees, enhancing their employability in a global market place
  • Our undergraduate courses allow a great deal of flexibility, allowing excellent students to switch onto their preferred course
  • Our students enjoy one of the best students to staff ratios in the UK (Guardian, 2017)
  • Our undergraduate students have access to the UK’s only National Crystallographic Service, a multimillion pound facility providing key structural insights into new molecules and material

Programme Structure

Typical course content

The programme of study is divided into modules. Each module is assigned a number of credit points (ECTS = European Credit Transfer Scheme or CATS Credit Accumulation and Transfer Scheme) that relates to the hours of formal teaching plus the recommended time for private study (1ECTS = 20 hours of notional study, 1 CATS = 10 hours of notional study). In each year you will take certain core and/or compulsory modules and a selection of approved option modules that make up an academic load of 60 ECTS/120 CATS.. The modules are graded introductory/ fundamental, FHEQ Level 4 (1) intermediate, FHEQ Level 5 (2) advanced, FHEQ Level 6 (3), and Masters, FHEQ Level 7 (4): the number in brackets indicates the Year of Study in which the module is normally taken.

To help you see Chemistry in a broader context you will study at least 30 ECTS (60 CATS) of subjects that are academically and/or professionally related to Chemistry in the first two years. A feature of the programme is the wide range of modules available for this purpose.

In part 3 of this programme you will complete core modules accounting for 37.5 ECTS (75 CATS) including a research project and 22.5 ECTS (45 CATS) of option modules.

In part 4 of this programme you will complete 52.5 ECTS (105 CATS) of compulsory Chemistry consisting of a placement project accounting for 45 ECTS (90 CATS),a distance learning module accounting for 3.75 ECTS (7.5 CATS) and accounting for 3.75 ECTS (7.5 CATS) and a 7.5 ECTS (15 CATS) option module. We work closely with our collaborators in the external placement scheme to ensure that the same standards of safety, supervision and learning opportunities offered in Southampton are available to all our students. For those who do not succeed in finding a placement there is the possibility to transfer to the MChem Chemistry (F103) degree completed in Southampton.

Detailed module descriptions including the breakdown of coursework and examination elements for each module are available online at https://www.southampton.ac.uk/chemistry/undergraduate/modules.page

 

Assessment

There are written examinations at the end of each semester to test your knowledge and understanding of material presented in the lectures and workshops. The practical work is continuously assessed primarily through written reports. Project work is assessed by dissertation and oral examination together with a report on your relevant skills from your supervisor. A written literature review related to the project is also assessed.

Coursework exercises based on the lecture material are set each week and feedback is provided promptly. In some cases coursework marks are used in calculating your overall mark for the particular module of study. However in most cases coursework is simply to give you an indication of your progress.

The research project and placement project will be assessed via a variety of means including review of your laboratory notebook, your assessments of the risks and hazards of your work, written reports, oral presentations, the production of a dissertation, and an oral examination.

Please note: As a research-led University, we undertake a continuous review of our programmes to ensure quality enhancement and to manage our resources. As a result, this programme may be revised during a student’s period of registration, however, any revision will be balanced against the requirement that the student should receive the educational service expected. Please read our Disclaimer to see why, when and how changes may be made to a student’s programme.

Programmes and major changes to programmes are approved through the University’s programme validation process which is described in the University’s Quality handbook.

Key facts

  • This MChem programme is accredited by the Royal Society of Chemistry.
  • Our students have been placed in a variety of opportunities in industry or universities in the UK and across the world as part of their degrees, enhancing their employability in a global market place
  • Our undergraduate courses allow a great deal of flexibility, allowing excellent students to switch onto their preferred course
  • Our students enjoy one of the best students to staff ratios in the UK (Guardian, 2017)
  • Our undergraduate students have access to the UK’s only National Crystallographic Service, a multimillion pound facility providing key structural insights into new molecules and material

The National Student Survey 2017

98% of MChem Chemistry students were satisfied or very satisfied with the overall quality of their course.

Thumbnail photo of Emma Atkins

“As part of my degree programme, I completed a 13-month placement at the National Physical Laboratory in Teddington, taking part in a major international research project into liquid hydrocarbon standards. The research I helped to conduct was the first of its kind in the world and will directly support industry in the UK. It was an amazing experience to work with incredibly talented scientists and I’ve been able to apply the skills I learnt in my fourth year research project.”

Emma Atkins - MChem Chemistry with a year long placement, 2016
Thumbnail photo of Holly Bunce

“The work was very rewarding and I enjoyed making a contribution to the manufacture of a globally important medicine. ”

Holly Bunce - MChem Chemistry with yearlong industrial experience

Entry Requirements

Typical entry requirements

GCSEs:
QualificationGrade
GCSEIf you are not studying Maths at A level (or an equivalent standard in other qualifications approved by the University), we prefer an A or 7 grade in GCSE Mathematics but a B or 6 grade will be considered. Otherwise, our minimum requirement is grade C or 4 in English. This is supplementary to your A level (or equivalent) qualifications.
A Levels:
QualificationGrade
GCE A-level

Our typical offer for students who are studying 3 A-levels is: 

AAA, for students taking Chemistry plus one other acceptable science or mathematics subject (2017 entry).  

2018 entry requirements:

AAA to include Chemistry and one further science subject or AAB to include Chemistry and two further science subjects. A level science subjects considered include Biology, Human Biology, Physics, Maths, Further Maths, Psychology, Geography and Geology. Science practical components must be passed. General Studies, Critical Thinking and Use of Mathematics are excluded for entry.

Each application is considered on its own merit. Standard offers are made based on the application as a whole, including combination of subjects taken, and predicted grades. Offers may be subject to adjustment, based on discussion with the applicant, formal interview (if deemed necessary), or on a contextual basis. Under certain circumstances we may make an offer to an individual applicant, which differs from those outlined above.

Students studying Chemistry, with no additional acceptable science/maths subject, may be interviewed to determine suitability for the course. We may also in some circumstances, recommend an alternative offer for the BSc programme. However, our flexible programme structure would allow transfer to this MChem programme, pending good performance in Year 1.

IB:
QualificationGrade
International Baccalaureate36 points on the IB scale, with a 6 in Chemistry and a 6 in one other subject from physics, biology or mathematics at Higher Level. The same consideration will be given to IB students studying Chemistry, with no additional acceptable science/maths subject at Higher Level, as those A-level students, as detailed above.
Scottish Highers/Advanced Highers

AAAA(AA), to include Chemistry plus one other subject from physics, biology or mathematics at Advanced Higher.

Irish Leaving Certificate

A1, A1, A1, A1, A1, A1, to include Chemistry plus one other subject from physics, biology or mathematics at Higher Level.

Cambridge Pre-U

D3D3D3, to include Chemistry plus one other subject from physics, biology, mathematics or further mathematics.

Welsh Baccalaureate

Average of 85% across all units of study with a minimum of 8 in Chemistry and Mathematics.

Selection process:
Intake:
Total undergraduate intake 160-190
Average applications per place:
5

 

This programme option, which includes a placement in Part 4 (Year 4), has now replaced the Part 3 (Year 3) option.

This Part 4 placement programme is applicable for current students, for those who applied for 2016 entry, and for all future applications.

 

Once you have applied and submitted your application to study on this MChem degree programme your application will be sent to us by UCAS as soon as possible. On arrival, we consider every application on its individual merits and determine whether or not we are prepared to make an academic offer on the basis of the information provided.

 

If we decide that we will be able to make you an offer, we will send confirmation of your offer, and invite you to visit us on one of our UCAS Visit Days as a Post-Offer Applicant. These are usually hosted on a Tuesday, Thursday or Saturday, from November to March.

We sometimes require a formal interview, prior to making an offer, to discuss aspects of your application, and to assess your Chemistry background in detail. In this case, you would be invited to attend one of our UCAS Visit Days, as a Pre-Offer Applicant.

The Chemistry UCAS Visit Day is your chance to get all the detailed information you need, experience the atmosphere and environment on a working day, and gain invaluable student feedback, to help you in making your decision at this stage in the application process.

You will have the opportunity to discuss anything related to your application and offer, in an informal Post-Offer Applicant meeting with a member of academic staff, or Pre-Offer Applicant interview.

Our Admissions team and Admissions Tutor are always available to answer your enquiries and to discuss your application and offer in detail. Please contact us prior to your application, if you have any queries about your qualifications, the course requirements or the application process.

E-mail: ugafnes@soton.ac.uk

Tel: +44 (0)23 8059 8310 / +44 (0)23 8059 7755

Visit our International Office website or the NARIC website for further information on qualifications.

 

Contextual Offers

The University of Southampton is committed to widening participation and ensuring that all students with the potential to succeed, regardless of their background, are encouraged to apply to study with us. The additional information gained through contextual data supports our admissions teams to recognise a student’s potential to succeed in the context of their background and experience. Students flagged in this way will be given additional consideration and not be rejected solely on the basis of their predicted (or actual) grades.

Please see our contextual admissions pages for more information.

This page contains specific entry requirements for this course. Find out about equivalent entry requirements and qualifications for your country.

This page contains specific entry requirements for this course. Find out about equivalent entry requirements and qualifications for your country.

Modules

Typical course content

In each year you will take courses that make up an academic load of 60 ECTS.

Year 1

This consists of 45 ECTS of core chemistry plus 15 ECTS of subsidiary/optional modules. If successfully completed, students can progress to Part 2 (FHEQ Level 5) or leave with the Level 4 intermediate exit award, a Certificate of Higher Education.

Year 2

This consists of 45 ECTS of core chemistry plus 15 ECTS of subsidiary/optional modules. If successfully completed, students can progress to Part 3 (FHEQ Level 6) or leave with the Level 5 intermediate exit award, a Diploma of Higher Education.

Year 3

This consists of 37.5 ECTS of compulsory chemistry plus 22.5 ECTS of subsidiary/optional modules. If successfully completed, students can leave with a Batchelor of Science.

Please note: This specification provides a concise summary of the main features of the programme and the learning outcomes that a typical student might reasonably be expected to achieve and demonstrate if s/he takes full advantage of the learning opportunities that are provided. More detailed information can be found in the programme handbook (or other appropriate guide or website).

Fees & funding

Tuition fees

NameYear of entryMode of studyUK/EUInternationalChannel Islands
MChem Chemistry (with Placement Year)2018Full-time£9,250£20,320£9,250
View the full list of course fees

Funding

Scholarships, bursaries or grants may be available to support you through your course. Funding opportunities available to you are linked to your subject area and/or your country of origin. These can be from the University of Southampton or other sources.

Explore funding opportunities

Costs associated with this course

Students are responsible for meeting the cost of essential textbooks, and of producing such essays, assignments, laboratory reports and dissertations as are required to fulfil the academic requirements for each programme of study.

There will also be further costs for the following, not purchasable from the University:

TypeDescription
EquipmentApproved Calculators Candidates may use calculators in the examination room only as specified by the University and as permitted by the rubric of individual examination papers. The University approved models are Casio FX-570 and Casio FX-85GT Plus. These may be purchased from any source and no longer need to carry the University logo.
StationeryYou will be expected to provide your own day-to-day stationary items, e.g. pens, pencils, notebooks, etc.). Any specialist stationery items will be specified under the Additional Costs tab of the relevant module profile.
BooksTextbooks Where a module specifies core texts these should generally be available on the reserve list in the library. However due to demand, students may prefer to buy their own copies. These can be purchased from any source. Some modules suggest reading texts as optional background reading. The library may hold copies of such texts, or alternatively you may wish to purchase your own copies. Although not essential reading, you may benefit from the additional reading materials for the module.
EquipmentLaboratory Equipment and Materials All laboratory equipment and materials are provided.
OtherComputer Discs or USB drives Students are expected to provide their own portable data storage device.
OtherSoftware Licenses All software is provided
OtherHardware It is advisable that students provide their own laptop or personal computer, although shared facilities are available across the University campus.
ClothingLab Coats and safety spectacles One laboratory coat and a pair of safety spectacles are provided at the start of the programme to each student. If these are lost the student must replace them at their own expense.
Printing and copyingIn the majority of cases, coursework such as essays; projects; dissertations is likely to be submitted on line. However, there are some items where it is not possible to submit on line and students will be asked to provide a printed copy. Please Note: Paper sizes not recognised by the printing devices will prompt you to select the size and then charge a minimum of 50p per black and white copy and a maximum of £1 per colour copy. You can pay for your printing by using the money loaders or by using print copy payment service by going to https://www.printcopypayments.soton.ac.uk/ Please remember that we are unable to refund any credit that has not been used by the end of your course, so please consider this when topping up your printing/copy account You will be given a printing allowance of £5 per 7.5 ECTS pro-rata towards the costs of printing lecture handouts and/or practical scripts for each of the core chemistry lecture modules.
Placements(including Study Abroad Programmes) Students on placement programmes can expect to cover costs for health and travel insurance, accommodation and living expenses; travel costs; visa costs. This will vary depending on which country you are travelling to.

In some cases you'll be able to choose modules (which may have different costs associated with that module) which will change the overall cost of a programme to you. Please also ensure you read the section on additional costs in the University’s Fees, Charges and Expenses Regulations in the University Calendar available at www.calendar.soton.ac.uk.

Career Opportunities

Employability is about more than just getting a job. We believe in helping our students gain the necessary experience for a future career, along with the skills to identify opportunities and make the most of them.

It is reassuring to know that Chemistry degrees are third only behind Medicine and Dentistry as the degree which offers the highest financial return over the term of the graduate's career, but the rewards of a BSc Chemistry degree lie at a deeper personal level and not just in terms of financial return.

During your years here you will have the opportunity to broaden your options by meeting employers, getting involved in volunteering activities, work placements and much more.

A significant proportion of our graduates decide to go into research by taking a PhD qualification, most of them staying in Southampton. But careers in industry and commerce are available even in the toughest economic times. There are also research and teaching opportunities and the options to branch out into other fields such as medicine, pharmaceuticals, even finance, and the law and science journalism. This is because chemistry gives you the confidence to take on so many varied challenges in life. With a Chemistry degree from the University of Southampton your career path will be limited only by the level of your commitment and determination.

Learning & Assessment

Knowledge and Understanding

Having successfully completed this programme you will be able to demonstrate:

1. knowledge and broad understanding of major aspects of chemical terminology;

2. a systematic understanding of fundamental physicochemical principles, including thermodynamics, chemical kinetics, and quantum mechanics, and possess and ability to apply that knowledge to the solution of theoretical and practical problems;

3. knowledge of a range of inorganic, organic, and organometallic compounds and materials;

4. knowledge and understanding of the evidenced based synthesis of organic and inorganic compounds, including related isolation, purification, and characterisation techniques;

5. knowledge of the qualitative and quantitative aspects of chemical metrology and the importance of traceability;

6. an awareness of issues within chemistry that overlap with other related subjects;

7. an understanding of ethics, societal responsibilities, environmental impact and sustainability, in the context of chemistry;

8. an understanding of safe working practices, in terms of managing chemical toxicity, chemical stability and chemical reactivity, and the preparation of knowledge-based risk assessments;

9. an understanding of the key features of transition metal and f-block elements and their chemistries;

10. an understanding of the fundamentals of bio-organic chemistry;

11. an understanding of the fundamentals of catalysis, electrochemistry, and surface science;

12. an ability to understand and engage with scientific literature;

13. knowledge of a selection of topics currently at the frontiers of chemical research and some of the specialist techniques used to investigate them

14. an in-depth knowledge and critical awareness of a substantial area of chemistry.

 

Teaching and Learning Methods

Knowledge and understanding are developed through participation in lectures, workshop/problem classes, small group tutorials, laboratory and computer based practical classes, and through a supervised research project.

 

Assessment Methods

Testing of the knowledge base and understanding is through a combination of unseen written examinations which comprise questions that test recall of seen material, understanding and interpretation of unseen material, application of knowledge, and problem solving, assessed course work in the form of laboratory reports and other exercises, oral examinations and presentations, and an individual dissertation project report.

 

 

Subject Specific Intellectual and Research Skills

Having successfully completed this programme you will have developed:

15. the ability to demonstrate knowledge and understanding of essential chemical facts, concepts, principles and theories;

16. the ability to apply such knowledge and understanding to the solution of qualitative and quantitative problems that are mostly of a familiar nature;

17. the ability to recognise and analyse problems and plan strategies for their solution;

18. skills in the generation, evaluation, interpretation and synthesis of chemical information and data;

19. skills in the practical application of theory using computational methodology and models;

20. skills in communicating scientific material and arguments; MChem Chemistry with 1 year Placement Part 4 Programme Specification 2016/17 Page 3 of 19

21. information technology and data-processing skills, relating to chemical information and data;

22. the ability to adapt and apply methodology to the solution of unfamiliar problems;

23. the ability to assimilate, evaluate, and present research results objectively;

24. skills required to undertake a research project reporting outcomes that are potentially publishable (in a peer-reviewed publication).

 

Teaching and Learning Methods

Intellectual skills are developed through the teaching and learning activities outlined above. IT, analysis, communication, and problem solving skills are developed extensively through the workshops, tutorials, practical classes and the research project. The use of databases is addressed in the practicals and in workshops and briefing lectures that are part of the research project module.

Assessment Methods

Subject specific intellectual and research skills are assessed via unseen written examinations, coursework, practical reports, oral examinations, and the project dissertation.

 

Subject Specific Practical Skills

Having successfully completed this programme you will have developed:

25. an ability to determine hazards associated with carrying out chemical experiments in terms of chemical toxicity, chemical stability and chemical reactivity and be able to find information to enable effective risk assessments to be carried out;

26. skills to handle chemicals safely and carry out experiments and chemical reactions in a safe manner, based on effective risk assessments;

27. skills required for the conduct of documented laboratory procedures involved in synthesis and analysis, in relation to both inorganic and organic systems;

28. skills in the monitoring, by observation and measurement, of chemical properties, events or changes, and the systematic and reliable recording and documentation thereof;

29. skills in the operation of standard chemical instrumentation;

30. the ability to plan experimental procedures, given well defined objectives;

31. the ability to interpret and explain the limits of accuracy of their own experimental data in terms of significance and underlying theory;

32. the ability to select appropriate techniques and procedures;

33. competence in the planning, design, and execution of experiments;

34. skills required to work independently and be self-critical in the evaluation of risks, experimental procedures, and outcomes;

35. the ability to use an understanding of the uncertainty of experimental data to inform the planning of future work.

 

Teaching and Learning Methods

Subject specific practical skills are developed through specific lectures as well as the completion of exercises that accompany the practical sessions and the research project.

 

Assessment Methods

Practical skills are assessed through pre-lab exercises, laboratory reports, coursework exercises, and the research project.

 

 

Transferable and Generic Skills (Graduate Attributes)

Graduate Attributes are the personal qualities, skills and understanding you can develop during your studies. They include but extend beyond your knowledge of an academic discipline and its technical proficiencies. Graduate Attributes are important because they equip you for the challenge of contributing to your chosen profession and may enable you to take a leading role in shaping the society in which you live.

We offer you the opportunity to develop these attributes through your successful engagement with the learning and teaching of your programme and your active participation in University life. The skills, knowledge and personal qualities that underpin the Graduate Attributes are supported by your discipline. As such, each attribute is enriched, made distinct and expressed through the variety of learning experiences you will experience. Your development of Graduate Attributes presumes basic competencies on entry to the University.

Having successfully completed this programme you will have developed:

36. communication skills, covering both written and oral communication with a variety of audiences;

37. skills in the employment of common conventions and standards in scientific writing, data presentation, and referencing literature;

38. problem-solving skills, relating to qualitative and quantitative information;

39. numeracy and mathematical skills, including handling data, algebra, functions, trigonometry, calculus, vectors and complex numbers, alongside error analysis, order-of-magnitude estimations, systematic use of scientific units and different types of data presentation,

40. information location and retrieval skills, in relation to primary and secondary information sources, and the ability to assess the quality of information accessed;

41. information technology skills which support the location, management, processing, analysis and presentation of scientific information;

42. basic interpersonal skills relating to the ability to interact with other people and to engage in team working;

43. time management and organisational skills, as evidence by the ability to plan and implement efficient and effective ways of working;

44. skills needed to undertake appropriate further training of a professional nature;

45. other relevant professional and employability skills such as business awareness and networking;

46. problem-solving skills including the demonstration of self-direction, initiative and originality;

47. the ability to communicate and interact with professionals from other subjects;

48. the ability to make decisions in complex and unpredictable situations;

49. the ability to think critically in the context of data analysis and experimental design;

50. the ability to work in multi-disciplinary and multi-skilled teams;

51. independent learning skills for continuing professional development.

 

Teaching and Learning Methods

Oral and written communication skills are developed through all the teaching and learning activities. Data presentation is specifically addressed in the practical classes and the research project. Numeracy and mathematical skills are developed through a series of support lectures and workshops in parts 1 and 2 of the degree. Information technology skills are developed throughout the programme, with specific emphasis during the practical sessions and the research project, via lectures and workshops. Interpersonal skills are enhanced via team working in the practical sessions and interaction with the research group and supervisor in the research project. Time management and organisational skills are developed through the setting and strict enforcement of deadlines. Skills that enable further professional development, employability, and networking are nurtured and developed throughout the programme and are supported by various extra timetabled sessions. MChem Chemistry with 1 year Placement Part 4 Programme Specification 2016/17 Page 5 of 19

 

Assessment Methods

Communication, presentation, problem-solving, numeracy, information retrieval, and IT skills are assessed via unseen written examinations, coursework, and the project dissertation. Interpersonal skills are assessed as part of the supervisor’s assessment for the project module and team working in the practical classes. Time management and organisation is assessed by applying penalties for failure to meet deadlines. Skills required to undertake further training, employability, and networking are essential for success on the programme and for future professional development, but are not formally assessed.

 

Breakdown of study time and assessment

Proportion of time spent in scheduled learning, teaching and independent study
Learning, teaching and assessment stage1234
Scheduled learning & teaching study37%32%63%4%
Independent study63%44%37%23%
Placement study0%24%0%73%
Proportion of assessment by method
Learning, teaching and assessment stage1234
Written exam assessment66%56%0%12%
Practical exam assessment19%25%40%19%
Coursework assessment15%19%60%69%

Study Locations

Chemistry building

Chemistry, Highfield Campus

Chemistry is based at the heart of the University of Southampton's Hig...Find out more

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