Teesside University was first established as Constantine Technical College back in 1930 to support Middlesbrough’s booming engineering and shipping industries in 1930, the college became a polytechnic in 1969 and then one of 14 new universities approved by the Privy Council in 1992. Teesside University is one of the first institutions that set up the School of Computing as Teesside is home to DigiCity, which has generated more than 200 new businesses and is adding more than £170 million per annum to the Teesside economy.
- National Horizons Centre, £22m state-of-the-art, purpose-built bioscience facility offering research, education and collaboration for the bioscience industry
- Student Life Building, invested £13.2m to develop a student-centred and student-led space, providing information and services to support, inspire and empower success in learning and life
- 30 networked laboratories and studios across various buildings (Athena, Europa, Mercuria, Parkside, Phoenix, Stephenson, and Waterhouse) equipped to industry standards and running the very latest industry software