Life at King's

As well as being a beautiful environment to study in, King's hosts plenty of events, clubs and societies, and offers a friendly and informal atmosphere with support whenever you may need it.

Students at King's come from many different social and cultural backgrounds and countries around the world. We hope that you will meet many different kinds of people, make some life-long friends, and have a great time.

King's has a wealth of student societies and activities that you can take part in during your time here, from apiary to zumba.
From the College Library to the Art Room and allotments - find out what facilities we have available to students.
Find out more about the type of accommodation available for undergraduate students during their time at King's.
King's offers single rooms to all graduate students whenever possible, and tries to guarantee two years of accommodation to each student.
We always have a good range of hot and cold dishes available, and endeavour to source fresh produce from the local area.
King's is a diverse, tolerant and informal community with students from many different places and socio-economic backgrounds.
If you encounter difficulties relating to finance, workload, or mental health, we have a structured tier of help to support you through your time here.
King's is well-known for having an involved student body which actively participates in the decision-making of the College - find out more.

Recent News

Quantedge Foundation launches scholarship for refugee students

A new scholarship from the Quantedge Foundation will offer refugee students the opportunity to study for an MPhil at King's.

2020 CBSO scholars announced

Katrina Toner and Michael Taplin have been selected to have their compositions workshopped and professionally recorded by the City of Birmingham Symphony Orchestra.

King's PhD candidate appears on Radio 4's Inside Science

King’s PhD candidate and conservation biologist Sophia Cooke has appeared on BBC Radio 4’s Inside Science to discuss the effect of roads on the British bird population