Gain A Civil Engineering Qualification Through ICE
Don’t miss out on your opportunity to get your passport to the world
Want to get your dream job, travel the world and make a difference?
If you’ve finished your degree and you’re serious about a career in civil engineering, we can help you on your way.
What makes civil engineering so special?
Civil engineering is not just about roads, tunnels and bridges; its about creating practical solutions for everyday people. From rebuilding towns and villages after natural disasters to creating hi-tech buildings in cities, civil engineers are at the heart of society.
Why is it important to be qualified?
Your degree might get you a job in civil engineering, but getting an internationally recognised qualification that demonstrates competence and professional commitment will:
- Allow you to work around the world
- Help you and your employer to win high calibre projects
- Help to progress your civil engineering career
How do you become qualified?
You can gain a professional qualification through the Institution of Civil Engineering (ICE), a global membership organisation that promotes and advances civil engineering worldwide.
There are three stages to qualification:
- Underpinning knowledge: your academic qualifications (e.g. degree or diploma)
- Initial Professional Development: a period of structured work experience in civil engineering
- A Professional Review: an independent assessment of your competence and professional commitment via an interview and written assignment
What to do next
If you’re interested in becoming part of a network of more than 80,000 members in 152 countries worldwide, apply now to become a graduate member.
As a graduate member you’ll get:
- Support towards your professional qualification
- Access to ICEs unique global network including country representatives in over 90 countries
- A wide range of social and learning events worldwide
- Access to MyICE members only online area
- Free magazine New Civil Engineer International (NCEI)
- Regular industry news and developments from ICE