For all exams you must bring official photo identification (ID): Passport or Driver’s License.
Please note we no longer accept Hospital ID's.
Electronic/scanned or photocopy ID will also not be accepted. Candidates who do not bring appropriate ID in accordance with these Regulations will not be permitted to sit the examination.
If you have any reason why you cannot bring the original of any of these documents to the examination venue [or your ID document has recently expired], please contact the Head Examinations Operations once you have received notification of being entered to sit the examination, and in any event in advance of the examination date. Exemptions from the requirement to bring original photo ID will only be granted in exceptional circumstances, [for example theft on production of a police crime report] and alternative requirements will be specified with which candidates must comply. Failure to comply with these requirements will result in the candidate not being permitted to sit the examination.
From September 2018, CASC candidates will be expected to provide their own timing device (such as a simple analogue wristwatch or fob watch, as illustrated) should there be a physical or other examination which requires the use of one. Digital watches/timing devices will not be permitted.
Please note the dates for the upcoming ST4 Psychiatry recruitment have been set.
You can apply prior to getting your CASC results. Any application will be subject to you passing the CASC Exam in September 2019.
From 2019, the number of items in the written question papers will be reduced from 200 to 150 following approval from the GMC. The prime aim is to give candidates more time per item, whist ensuring there is still adequate sampling from the syllabus in each diet of the examination.
- Behavioural Science and Socio-cultural Psychiatry
- Human Development
- Basic Neurosciences
- Clinical Psychopharmacology
- Classification and Assessment in Psychiatry
- Organisation and delivery
- General Adult
- Old Age
- Child & Adolescent
- Substance misuse
- Learning disability
- Critical Review