Qualified nurses can work in a variety of different specialisms from children's nursing to mental health. Take a look at our overview of nursing areas of practice.
Dietitians raise awareness of the importance of diet and nutrition and provide advice to help people with conditions such as food allergies and diabetes.
There are a number of medical specialties you can train for after completing your medical degree, so you can focus on a field you have a real interest and passion for.
Occupational therapists work with people who are experiencing physical, psychological or social difficulties to help them live as independently as possible.
Orthoptists are responsible for the diagnosis and treatment of people with eye difficulties.
In a graduate career as a physiotherapist you'll help and treat people with physical problems caused by illness, accidents or ageing.
Prosthetists supply and maintain artificial limbs, while orthotists supply aids such as braces, callipers or splints for people needing physical support or protection.
Midwives are highly trained, multi-skilled professionals who provide maternity care from the early stages of pregnancy to six weeks after birth.
Helping people work through their emotional problems.
Operating department practitioners are part of the team that cares for patients who are undergoing surgery.
A radiographer is involved in every aspect of a patient's treatment.
Arts therapists train to use music, art or drama to help people with emotional and developmental needs.
Managing difficulties with communication or eating, drinking and swallowing.
In a career as a chiropodist or podiatrist you'll help to keep people's feet pain-free.