Chiropractors in Australia follow the same education path as osteopaths and physiotherapists. Chiropractic education consists of five years of undergraduate and/or masters-level university instruction.
All chiropractors must undergo continuing professional development courses and seminars after starting practice in order to upgrade and improve their skills and stay up to date on the latest scientific findings.
Chiropractic degree programs are available at these Australian universities.
You'll investigate how such problems affect biomechanics, the neurological system, and overall health with a Bachelor of Health Science/Bachelor of Applied Science (Chiropractic) at RMIT. Manual treatments, such as spinal adjustments and other joint and soft-tissue manipulation, are the focus of the program.
You can earn a Bachelor of Chiropractic Science or a Master of Chiropractic by studying at Macquarie University. Academics and staff that are highly involved in clinical work have their own private practices, and conduct research in both the three-year undergraduate and two-year master's programs.
Anatomy, physiology, and microbiology are all areas that students here learn about.
Murdoch University will provide you with the internationally recognized credentials you need to fulfil your career objectives. Manual therapy for the spine and limbs are studied as well as differential diagnosis, clinical anatomy, neurology, and radiography among others.
Central Queensland University
Undergraduate Certificate in Bioscience for Chiropractic (Diploma) is a six-month full-time or one-year part-time program. Bachelor of Science in Chiropractic is a three year full-time or six year part-time program.
This is an evidence-based degree that will prepare you to apply for the Master of Clinical Chiropractic professional qualification. The Master of Clinical Chiropractic program can be completed full-time over the course of two years.