What are we investing in?

​​​Investing now and for the future

As an educational institution and charity, the University of Gloucestershire is not for profit. However, we make savings each year so that we can invest in improving existing facilities as well as building new ones. We have ambitious plans to invest £100 million in our estates in the next five years; we have already spent nearly £30 million to improve our teaching and learning spaces. 

The headline on our facilities investment is the brand new School of Business and Technology building recently constructed at our Oxstalls campus in Gloucester, which opened in September 2018.


In 2018, the University of Gloucestershire School of Business and Technology moved to a brand-new, state-of-the-art home at our Oxstalls campus in Gloucester. 

The £18 million development is home to our Business, Marketing, Human Resource Management, Law and Accounting and Finance courses.​​​


Brand new Nursing facilities, including clinical suites to enhance the learning environment for our cohorts of healthcare professionals, opened in September 2018.

We have created new study space for Natural and Social Sciences students, provided new teaching spaces and equipment for Media students, and installed two new all weather sports pitches at Oxstalls for our students to use for study and play.


Work was completed on our new Design Centre at Park campus in 2018, providing specific space for our Art and Design students to collaborate together and get creative.



We know that investing in our students does not only include putting up more buildings and making sure that we install great equipment. The University is also investing in technology like the MyGlos app, which allows students to run their University life from their mobile device. It provides access to email, timetable, service departments, student record, Moodle (our virtual learning environment which houses lecture notes and information), and lots of other key tools to help them stay up-to-speed in a fast-paced educational environment.

We recognise that todays' students may ask why tuition fees are going to pay for buildings that will only be completed once they have left. The answer is that the University has to keep investing in the future, so the facilities used by todays' students were paid for by the fees and grants received in previous years from past students.