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Funding Higher Education for Disabled Students

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Disability Rights UK Factsheet F5  

1. Introduction

If you’re going to study a higher education course at college or university, you may need funding to cover tuition fees, living costs and disability-related costs.

This factsheet tells you about the financial support that is available and where to apply for it. It covers undergraduate higher education courses, including:

  • a first or Bachelor’s degree
  • an undergraduate Master’s degree
  • a Higher National Diploma (HND) or Higher National Certificate (HNC)
  • a Diploma of Higher Education (DipHE), a National Vocational Qualification (NVQ 4 or 5) linked with a degree or other job-related courses
  • most foundation degrees.

2. Where do I apply for funding?

Depending on where you currently live, you should apply to one of the following agencies for higher education government funding:

  • In England contact Student Finance England.
  • In Wales contact Student Finance Wales.
  • In Scotland contact the Student Awards Agency for Scotland (SAAS).
  • In Northern Ireland contact Student Finance Northern Ireland.

It’s important to apply for funding as soon as you can. If you live in England, you should aim to complete your student finance application by the end of May to be sure you have all your money by the time courses start in September.

3. How is my income assessed? 

Your household income - parents

If you’re considered dependent on your parents, their residual income (the amount left after specific allowances have been deducted from their income) will be assessed. Your Student Finance company will then decide the amount of loans and grants you can get. 

Independent student

If you’re an independent student, your parents’ income will not be taken into account.

You’re an independent student if you meet one of the following conditions.

  • You have care of a child or children on the first day of the academic year for which you’re applying for support, or
  • You’re 25 or over before the start of the academic year for which you’re applying, or
  • You have been married or entered into a civil partnership before the start of the academic year for which you’re applying for support, or
  • You have no living parents, or
  • You have supported yourself for at least three years before the start of the academic year of your course. or 
  • Your parents are living outside the European Community and the Student Finance company is satisfied that the assessment of a parental income would place them in jeopardy, or it would be reasonably practicable for them to send a contribution to the UK, or
  • You’re estranged from your parents.

Contact your Student Finance company if you need more information.

4. Do I qualify for funding?

Personal eligibility

You must be ordinarily resident, or normally living, in the United Kingdom (UK) three years before the academic year in which your course starts.  You should contact your awarding authority for exceptions to the three-year residence rules.  You should also have settled status, which means you should be ordinarily resident in the UK without being subject under the Immigration Act of 1971 to any restrictions on the amount of time you can remain in the UK. 

Course eligibility

Most full-time higher education courses in publicly-funded UK institutions are automatically eligible. This includes most initial teacher training (ITT) courses and those offered by the School-Centred Initial Teacher Training scheme.  Other courses at the same level may be designated part-time courses and attract a different package of support.  Contact your Student Finance company to find out if the course you want to do is eligible for support.

Previous study

If you previously studied on a higher education course, even for one day, but did not obtain a qualification, this previous study will affect your entitlement to receive a tuition fee loan from your Student Finance company for a new full-time course. You should however be able to apply for a maintenance loan for the whole of your new course.

With the exception of supplementary grants, further support is not usually available to students who have used up their entitlement to funding. You will still be eligible for Disabled Students’ Allowance (DSA) whether you’ve studied at undergraduate level before or not.

Repeat study, withdrawing from your course, transferring courses and taking time out

Student Finance can use their discretion to fund an extra year of tuition fee support if a student has to change, suspend or withdraw from their course due to personal reasons or reasons that were unforeseen. These are known as ‘Compelling Personal Reasons’ (CPR) for student funding purposes. CPR can include disability. You will need to obtain evidence to support a request made for further funding, for example medical evidence from your GP, a letter from social services or a letter on headed paper from someone at your university who can confirm your situation and when you left the course.

If you transfer your funding to another course, or even to a different institution you should consult Student Finance before because your entitlement to support may change.

You can also suspend your award with the agreement of your Student Finance company if you have to take time out because of a health condition or disability, but plan to restart your course in the future.  It may be a good idea to suspend rather than terminate your award in some situations, because if you terminate a student award your entitlement to any future support might be restricted by the ‘previous study’ rules.

5. Funding for full-time students 

The level of tuition fees and financial support available will vary depending on what part of the UK you’re studying in and also where you’re from.

Studying in England

Publicly funded institutions in England can charge up to £9,250 per year for full-time undergraduate courses. To charge the maximum, they must be Office for Students registered (OfS) in the fee approved category, have a Teaching Excellence Framework (TEF) award and have an access and participation plan approved by the OfS. Other institutions can charge between £6,000 and £9,000 depending on their rating and whether or not they have an access agreement. 

Loans for tuition fees

You can apply for a loan to cover tuition fees. The loan is paid directly to the institution on your behalf. In most cases this loan will cover the total costs of your fees, unless it is a private college. This means that you don’t have to find the money before you start the course or while you’re studying.

Loans for living costs

You can apply for a loan for help with living costs if you’re a full-time student. When Student Finance England has decided what support you’re entitled to, you need to tell them how much you want to borrow. The amount of loan you can borrow varies according to your household income and where you live or study, and your age.

New students, aged under 60 at the start of the course and not living with their parents, can get a maximum loan of £12,667 if studying in London and £9,706 if studying outside London. For students living at home with their parents the maximum loan available is £8,171.

If you’re aged 60 years or over at the start of the course you can get a maximum loan of £4,106.

Loans for living costs if you’re entitled to certain benefits

You can get more support with living costs than other students if you qualify for certain benefits such as Personal Independence Payment. The loan has a maintenance element and a special support element. The special support element will be ignored as income for means-tested benefits.

New students not living with their parents can get a maximum loan of £13,815 if studying in London and £11,064 if studying outside London. For students living at home with their parents the maximum loan available is £9,640.


You start repaying your loan in the April following graduation and/or when you’re earning over £27,295 per year. Above this level you pay 9% of your income. For example, if your salary is £31,295, you will pay 9% of £4,000 (£30 per month) taken through the income tax system.

Some other things to bear in mind:

  • You’ll repay the same each month whether you choose a course that costs £6,000 or £9,250.
  • If you never earn more than £27,295 you'll never have to repay anything.
  • If you start repaying but lose your job or take a pay cut, your repayments will go down.
  • After 30 years any remaining debt will be wiped clear.

Access agreements – financial support from institutions

Publicly funded universities and colleges which charge more than £6,000 must have an Access and Participation Plan agreed with an independent body called the Office for Students (OfS). The Plan describes the measures that have been put in place to promote access for students from low-income backgrounds or other under-represented groups, as well as the financial help available to those students.

Each university offers its own individual scheme, but they generally include means-tested bursaries and scholarships as well as spending money on increasing the access and outreach work.

Outreach work includes summer schools, mentoring programmes, after-school tuition, links with schools and colleges in disadvantaged areas and activities to improve retention and success. Check if there are any activities in your area.

Studying in Wales

Tuition fee loans are available to cover the cost of fees which are set at a maximum of £9,000 in Wales, and £9,250 in the rest of UK.  

All students receive a £1,000 annual non-means tested maintenance grant. Students are also eligible for an additional means-tested maintenance grant. The grant amount is based on household income up to a maximum of £10,124.

Students who do not receive the full grant can apply for a maintenance loan for the difference between their grant award and the maximum level of maintenance support (grant plus loan).

These are as follows:

  • £10,710 for students living away from home and outside London
  • £13,375 for students living away from home and in London
  • £9,095 for students living at home.

Studying in Scotland                                                                               

The standard tuition fee in Scotland is £1,820 (2021/22). However, if you meet the residency conditions the Students Awards Agency for Scotland (SAAS) will pay these fees. Tuition fee charges for 2022/23 were still to be confirmed at time of writing. Scottish Universities can charge up to £9,250 per year to students from elsewhere in the UK.

All eligible students can apply for a loan towards their fees and living costs. There are various grants, bursaries and extra help to meet your costs as a student. For more information, contact Lead Scotland.

Studying in Northern Ireland

If you live in Northern Ireland the maximum tuition fee is £4,630. This fee doesn’t need to be paid up front. Universities in Northern Ireland can charge up to £9,250 per year to students from other parts of the UK.  Students should check the UCAS website or contact the university or college directly.

All eligible students can apply for a loan towards their fees and students from lower-income households may be eligible for maintenance grants. Living cost loans are also available.

6. Funding for part-time and distance learning students 

Studying in England

Publicly funded universities and colleges can charge £4,500 per year for part-time HE courses. Some charge up to £6,935 where they are Office for Students registered (OfS) in the fee approved category, have achieved a Teaching Excellence Framework (TEF) award and the OfS has approved an Access and Participation Plan. Some universities and colleges offer money back through bursaries.

Part-time students don’t have to pay up front. To be eligible for a tuition-fee loan you must be studying at least 25% of the equivalent full-time programme.

Living cost loans are available for part-time undergraduate students. The amount you can get depends on the intensity of your studies, up to the following maximums:

  • Living away from home and studying in London £12,667
  • Living away from home and studying outside London £9,706
  • Living in your parents’ home £8,171.

You start repaying your loan in the April following graduation and/or when you’re earning over £27,295 per year.

If you study with the Open University (OU), you may be able to get a living cost loan if you’re studying by distance learning because of a disability.

Studying in Wales

If you’re studying at least 25% of the full-time equivalent course, you can apply for a part-time tuition-fee loan. You may also be able to apply for a mixture of the Welsh Government Learning Grant and a Maintenance Loan to help with your living costs. You can also apply for Disabled Students’ Allowance (DSA) towards extra disability-related study costs. 

You may be able to apply for supplementary grants such as the adult dependents grant, parents learning allowance, childcare grant.

Studying in Northern Ireland

If you’re studying at least 50% of the full-time equivalent course, you may be able to apply for a fee grant and a course grant towards study costs such as books, materials and travel. There are three different rates of fee grant, up to a maximum of £1,230, depending on the intensity of the course.  For example, if you study at a rate equivalent to 75% of a full-time course, you could qualify for a higher fee grant than if you were studying at a rate equivalent to 50% of a full-time course. In 2021-22, the maximum course grant is £265 and doesn’t depend on the intensity of your course.

If you’re studying at least 25% of the full-time equivalent course, you can also apply for a tuition fee loan of up to £3,397.50 in 2021-22 to help towards the costs of your fees and Disabled Students’ Allowance (DSA) towards extra disability-related study costs. 

Studying in Scotland

If you’re from Scotland and studying in Scotland, you can apply for a tuition fee grant from SAAS to help pay fees. The amount you’re eligible for depends on the type of course you’re studying and how intense your studies are. Contact SAAS Scotland for more information.

The Open University

The Open University (OU) is the largest open learning institution in the UK. The OU is the largest provider of higher education for disabled people. It had 36,400 disabled students studying with them in 2020/21 and offers more than 250 undergraduate and postgraduate courses and professional qualifications. For a typical Open University student, studying half of the full-time equivalent, the fees were £3,168 per year in 2021/22.

A number of other colleges and universities also offer distance learning options.

7. Other financial support 

  • Hardship Fund (England)
  • Discretionary Fund (Scotland)
  • Financial Contingency Funds Scheme (Wales)
  • Support Fund (NI)

These schemes are broadly similar across the UK. Each institution administers the funds, which are available to support students experiencing financial hardship. Priority is usually given to part-time students, students with children, especially single parents, mature students, disabled students and care leavers over the age of 18 and homeless students. They can sometimes be used to pay towards the costs of diagnostic assessments for dyslexia or the £200 contribution towards the cost of a laptop recommended through Disabled Students Allowance. Contact student services at your university or college for details of how to apply.

Adult Dependants’ Grant (UK)

You may get this additional allowance if you’re studying full-time and have adult dependants. In England, Wales and Northern Ireland this includes your wife or husband or civil partner and other adult family members, if they’re financially dependent on you. In Scotland, you can only receive Dependants’ Grant for your husband, wife or civil partner. The grant is calculated by taking into account the income of your dependants as well as your own income.  The maximum available is £3,263 per year. The grant is paid by Student Finance along with your loan.

Childcare Grant (UK)

You’re eligible to apply for this grant if you’re a full-time student from England or Wales and have dependent children in registered or approved childcare. The grant helps with childcare costs for children under 15, or under 17 if they have special educational needs. You can apply before or after the start of your course. You must fill in a form from your awarding authority and enclose documentary evidence of your household income. The grant pays 85% of actual childcare costs up to a maximum of £183.75 per week for one child and £315.03 per week for two or more children. You’ll receive the grant from Student Finance along with your loan.

In Scotland you can apply for the means-tested Higher Education Childcare Fund from your college or university to help with registered childcare costs. If you’re a lone parent, you can apply to SAAS for the Lone Parent Grant and the Lone Parent Childcare Grant which goes towards registered childcare costs.

In Northern Ireland, you can apply online for the Childcare Grant by signing into your student finance account. You can download a form from the Student Finance Northern Ireland website.

You won’t qualify for this grant if you receive Lone Parents’ Grant or if you or your partner claim the childcare element of Working Tax Credit or the childcare element of Universal Credit.

Parents’ Learning Allowance (England, Wales and NI)

If you’re a full-time student with dependent children, you may qualify for help with course-related costs. The amount you can get depends on your income and that of your dependants, including your husband, wife or civil partner. The maximum amount available is £1,863 per year.

Charitable trusts

If you have extra disability-related costs which can’t be covered by funding from any other sources, you could try applying to a charitable trust such as the Snowdon Trust. Snowdon bursaries are made for one or two years and can be up to £3,000. You can apply between 1 February and 31 August for the academic year starting in September. The panel also meets in October to consider late applications – funds permitting. Disability Rights UK produces a free factsheet called Funding from charitable trusts. 

Part-time work

Many students work part-time to supplement their incomes. Students work in lots of places, including the students’ union, local restaurants, shops and call centres. Many universities have student ‘job shops’ for part time work on campus or in the local area or you could talk to the careers office or students’ union.

8. Disability and welfare benefits

Most full-time higher education students can’t claim welfare benefits. However, students who get Personal Independence Payment (PIP) may be able to receive more support with living costs than other students.  It is important to let the Benefits Agency, Jobcentre Plus and other relevant agencies know that you’re starting a course. This is a change in your circumstances, so you must tell them even if you believe it won’t affect your benefits.

For individual advice it’s best to speak with a welfare rights specialist in the student money advice team at your university or college or try your local Citizens Advice Bureau www.citizensadvice.org.uk/getadvice.htm.

Personal Independence Payment (PIP)

Personal Independence Payment (PIP) has replaced Disability Living Allowance for people between the ages of 16 and 64. PIP is a non-means tested benefit for people who need help taking part in everyday life or find it difficult to get around. It is always paid on top of other benefits.

Universal Credit

Universal Credit is a new benefit which has been rolled out across the UK to replace working age means-tested benefits.

Most full-time students are not eligible for Universal Credit, but there are some exceptions to this rule. For example, you can claim Universal Credit if you have been assessed as having a limited capability for work before starting full-time study and receive PIP.

If you have not been assessed as having a limited capability for work before starting full-time study, the DWP will refuse your Universal Credit claim.

Higher education students eligible for UC will usually be placed in the ‘no work-related requirements’ group for the whole academic year.

9. Disabled Students’ Allowance (DSA) 

Disabled Students’ Allowance (DSA) is a grant to help meet disability-related costs incurred whilst studying. In England a maximum allowance of up to £25,575 per year (excluding travel) is available to full-time and part-time undergraduate students to pay for specialist support including specialist equipment, non-medical human support and other general expenditure. There is no cap on disability-related travel costs.

In Scotland the DSA is made up of three parts – the basic allowance, the large parts allowance and non-personal medical help. There are no DSAs for travel. However, you may be able to claim extra disability-related travel costs from the Students Awards Agency for Scotland (SAAS).  You should write to SAAS to make a claim, preferably at the same time as you send in your application for the DSAs.  You must send SAAS proof of your disability (if you’ve not already done so) and give details of the additional costs.  SAAS may also consider making a 50% advance payment of normal travel costs in certain circumstances.

DSA is non-means tested.  This means your income or your parents’ income is not taken into account when assessing the level of DSA you will receive.  Previous study doesn’t affect your eligibility to get DSA.  There is also no upper age limit on applying for DSA. The allowance you receive is only based on the assessed support you need while studying.  DSA do not fund items or costs related to your disability that you would have regardless of whether or not you were studying.  

How to apply

In England you can usually apply online for DSA at the same time as making your main application. You can also download the form from the Student Finance website. All awarding authorities will have the form available to download on their websites. You can apply before you have a confirmed place at a college or university.

Part-time study

In England, Wales and Northern Ireland, part-time students are eligible for DSA as long as it is a designated course and you are studying at least 25% of the full-time equivalent. In Scotland the workload must be 50% of the full-time equivalent.

See Disability Rights UK’s information factsheet Applying for Disabled Students’ Allowance for further information.

10. Funding for personal care

Personal care or personal assistance is the practical help and support you need for your daily life. For example; support with cooking, cleaning, personal hygiene, correspondence, shopping and transport.

Under the Children and Families Act 2014, young disabled students with education, health and/or social care requirements can ask for an assessment of their needs. Local authorities in England must carry out an assessment and prepare an Education, Health and Care (EHC) Plan for those who need one.

If you have an EHC Plan you can request a personal budget. This will give you greater choice and control about how you buy your support whilst studying and who you choose to provide the service.

If you’re not eligible for an EHC Plan, you may still be eligible for an assessment from your local authority Adult Social Care Department under the Care Act 2014. You can ask for an assessment of all your care and support needs, carried out by a trained assessor or social worker. The assessment of need is carried out in six main areas – personal and social care, health care, accommodation, finance, education, employment and leisure, transport and access.

If you’re eligible for support, you’ll be offered a personal budget.

All universities and further education colleges are covered by the Public Sector Equality Duty This came into force in April 2011 and requires them to:

  • Eliminate discrimination, harassment and victimisation
  • Advance equality of opportunity.
  • Foster good relations.

Actions could include adapting accommodation for you and arranging assistance from volunteers.

You may also be entitled to help towards the cost of an extra bedroom if you need an overnight carer. Contact your local authority for details.

11. Professional courses 

Undergraduate Medical and Dental courses

For the first four years of study, students taking a five or six-year undergraduate programme are eligible for the same support as other students taking Higher Education courses. Students may then qualify for an NHS or Scottish Executive Health Department means-tested bursary for in their fifth and further years.  Students who get an NHS Bursary are eligible for free tuition and a non-means tested grant of £1,000.

Graduate / Professional Entry Programme

The arrangements for graduate medical and dental students on a five-year course are different. You can’t get a tuition fee loan or a maintenance grant for the first four years of the course, regardless of whether you’ve previously received funding. However, you may be able to apply for a full, income-based, maintenance loan from Student Finance England. From year five of the training, graduate medical and dental students receive the same support as undergraduate medical and dental students.

Additional allowances such as Disabled Students’ Allowance (DSA) and Care Leavers’ Allowance may also be available. 

Nursing & midwifery and other healthcare professions

In England nursing, midwifery and health students have access to the same student loans system as other students.

The NHS Leaning Support Fund also provides extra financial support to students on nursing, midwifery and other healthcare courses. This includes:

  • non-means tested Training grant of up to £5,000 per year for new and continuing students
  • parental support of up to £2,000 per year for new and continuing students with childcare responsibilities of one or more children.
  • support for excess travel and dual accommodation expenses incurred by attending placements.
    • exceptional support of up to £3,000 per year in the case of severe hardship
    • £,1000 for new students studying one of the specialist subjects.
    • regional incentive payment of up to £1,000 is available to eligible new students in designated geographical areas where there is a workforce shortage.

Bursaries and tuition fees are provided by:

  • NHS Student Bursaries for students from England
  • the NHS Wales Student Awards Unit for students from Wales
  • the Department of Health for students from Northern Ireland
  • the Student Awards Agency for Scotland for students from Scotland.

Social work

Basic government support is available to all undergraduate students. You may also be able to get a Social Work Bursary in years 2 and 3 of your course. The number of bursary recipients for all eligible social work courses is capped so there is no guarantee that you will receive a social work bursary even if your application is accepted.  If you attend a university outside of London, the bursary is worth up to £4,862.50 per year. If you attend a university in London study, the bursary is worth up to £5,262.50 per year. This is the rate for students starting courses in 2021/22 academic year.

The NHS Business Services Authority (NHSBSA) manages the bursary scheme for students studying approved degree courses in social work in England.

Applicants must meet eligibility criteria set out by the NHSBSA. 

Social care funding is devolved to the four countries of the UK. If you’re not eligible for support from the NHSBSA, you should contact the relevant social care regulatory body in your country.

  • If you’re from Wales, contact Social Care Wales
  • If you’re from Scotland, bursaries are not available to any undergraduate students. Students will receive the usual funding from Student Awards Agency of Scotland (SAAS) to help with the costs of the course.
  • If you’re from Northern Ireland, contact the Social Services Inspectorate 

Dance and Drama

Students on designated higher education dance and drama courses at private institutions may qualify for financial support. Dance and Drama Awards can help with the costs of tuition fees and there are means-tested grants for living costs. However, if you’re offered a place as a private student, you will have to pay the fees yourself.

12 Further information

For further information on the support that is available for disabled students, please contact our Disabled Students Helpline

Tel: 0330 995 0414

Textphone: 18001 0330 995 0414 (Type Talk)

Tuesdays and Thursdays 11am to 1pm

Email: students@disabilityrightsuk.org

We also produce a range of education factsheets covering these subjects and frequently asked questions which you can access through our website at disabilityrightsuk.org.

Into Higher Education Guide

Into Higher Education is a free downloadable guide produced by Disability Rights UK for disabled people planning to study at university. It answers the common questions disabled students have and gives them the information they need to make the right choices, including:

  • What is higher education and what does it offer?
  • Which is the right course for me?
  • How do I apply?
  • What financial support is available?
  • What kind of disability-related support can I receive?
  • What are my rights as a disabled student?

The guide also includes six inspiring profiles written by disabled people about their experiences of university and it has a useful resources section.

13. Useful contacts 

Department for Education (DfE)

Website: www.gov.uk/government/organisations/department-for-education

Web contact form: Contact the Department for Education (DfE) - GOV.UK (www.gov.uk)


Website: https://erasmusplus.org.uk

Advice and information on the Erasmus educational exchange programme and funding for study or work abroad.

Lead Scotland

Tel: 0131 228 9441

Textphone: 18001 131 228 9441

Information service: 0800 999 2568

Phone line open Mon, Wed and Thurs 2pm to 4pm, Tues and Fri 10am to 12pm

Email: info@lead.org.uk

Website: www.lead.org.uk

Organisation enabling disabled adults and carers to access inclusive learning opportunities in Scotland. Lead also runs an information and advice service for disabled students in Scotland.

Money Saving Expert


See Students MoneySaving for information on student loan repayments, grants and ways to save money and 20 student loans ‘mythbusting tips’.

NHS BSA Student Bursaries

NHS Student Bursaries

Tel: 0300 330 1345

Email: Through the website using an online form

Social Work Bursaries

Tel: 0300 330 1342

Email: Through the website using an online form

Website: www.nhsbsa.nhs.uk/nhs-bursary-students

Twitter: @NHSBSA_Students

Facebook: /NHSstudentbursaries

Information on NHS and social work bursaries, payment dates and downloadable application forms.

Student Awards Agency for Scotland (SAAS)

Tel: 0300 555 0505

Phone line open Monday, Wed and Fri 9am-4pm

Textphone: 0131 244 5107

Website: www.saas.gov.uk. Email through the website by selecting an enquiry subject and completing an online form.

SAAS is the awarding authority in Scotland.

Student Finance England

Tel: 0300 100 0607

Textphone: 18001 0300 100 0607

Phone line open Mon to Fri 8am to 8pm, Sat and Sun 9am to 4pm

Website: www.gov.uk/studentfinance

Student Finance England provides information and services to students who normally live in England.

Student Finance Northern Ireland

Tel: 0300 100 0077

Textphone: 0300 100 0625

Phone line open Mon to Fri 8am to 8pm, Sat and Sun 9am to 4pm

Website: www.studentfinanceni.co.uk

Student Finance Northern Ireland provides information and services to students who normally live in Northern Ireland.

Student Finance Wales

Tel: 0300 200 4050

Textphone: 0300 100 1693

Phone line open Mon to Fri 8am to 6pm

Website: www.studentfinancewales.co.uk

UCAS (The Universities and Colleges Admissions Service)

Tel: 0371 468 0468

Phone line open Monday to Friday 8.30am to 6pm

Textphone: 18001 0371 468 0468

Website: www.ucas.com

Email: enquiries@ucas.com

The central admissions system, which processes applications for higher education.

UKCISA: UK Council for International Student Affairs

Advice service: 020 7788 9214

Textphone: 18001 020 7788 9214

Advice line open Mon to Fri 1pm to 4pm (UK time)

Website: www.ukcisa.org.uk


15 March 2022