The Master of Engineering in Management (MEM) gives graduates with an Engineering degree or a degree in another relevant subject a real insight into the business world. A fast-paced programme, the MEM offers small group classes, intensive learning, and a chance to apply technical skills in real-life situations.
As part of the degree, students complete a six-month industry-based project. The MEM is endorsed by Engineering New Zealand as a quality professional development programme.
Students must have completed the equivalent of a Bachelor of Engineering with Honours, or another degree with good grades in relevant subjects. The standard and relevance of previous studies are the main criteria for selection.
Students wishing to enrol in postgraduate study must have completed both the academic and non-academic requirements of the prerequisite degree. This includes practical work days, work reports, a workshop training course, and a first aid certificate.
If English is your additional language, you are also required to produce evidence of your English language ability with an IELTS (Academic) score of 7.0, with no individual score below 6.5; or other evidence acceptable to the College of Engineering Dean (Postgraduate).
For the full entry requirements, see the Regulations for the Master of Engineering in Management or use the admission requirements checker.How to apply
You will need to complete an application form for the MEM from Te Rangai Pukaha | College of Engineering website.
There may be a limitation on the number of students accepted in to the MEM each year. While students can apply any time preceding the year they wish to enrol, they are encouraged to apply early, as applications close once the programme is full. More information can be found on the Engineering Management website.
Find out more about how to apply for graduate and postgraduate qualifications.
Postgraduate study can bring many career benefits eg, specialist skills and enhanced knowledge, entry into specific occupations, higher starting salary/progression rates, research capability/achievement, and evidence of high academic attainment/self-discipline.