To find out how MyPlus Students' Club evolved read through our journey – starting with Our Background and progressing through The Questions, The Concept and The Mission.
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University is an education in the broadest sense. Our University section will enable you to make the most of your time at University and take advantage of all of the opportunities available to you.
Making the most of your time at University
In this section you can find all the advice and guidance you need as you apply for jobs and prepare for interviews.
In the Recruitment section there is a wealth of information about completing applications forms, online tests, and the various stages in the recruitment. Whilst the Disability section provides advice on how to manage your disability during the recruitment process including information on how to inform an employer of what you require and referring to your disability during an interview.
Managing Your Disability
The Organisations section is where you can find out about various organisations, the opportunities they offer and their individual approach to disability.
Profiles / Stories
It’s always great to hear from those who have been successful.
This section profiles many individuals, working across different industries, at various stages of their careers. Their interviews demonstrate that is possible to have a successful career regardless of whether or not you have a disability. They also illustrate the adjustments that can be made in the workplace.
For access to resources in My Toolkit, including top tips, templates and checklists, please log in or become a member.
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University is an education in the broadest sense. Our University Life section will enable you to make the most of your time at university and take advantage of all of the opportunities available to you.
Gaining a 'good' degree is only part of what going to university is about. In addition to your academic work, your time at university offers you the opportunity to get involved in clubs, societies and sports that you may otherwise not have encountered. There will also be the opportunity for work, both paid and voluntary.
Getting involved in as much as you are able to will enable you to develop your skills and strengths, build your confidence, enhance your CV and put you in a strong position when it comes to gaining employment upon graduation.
Starting university presents many new challenges, daunting as this is for those with a mental health condition, the experience of university life can actually help you better manage your condition.
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Having a disability or long-term health condition is no excuse for not getting involved in University life. From swimming to debating, politics to business, there is something for everyone. All you have to do is work out, from the many many options, you want to get involved in.
Read More: Making the Most of Your Time at University