London School of Economics and Political Science2014 League Table Ranking 3
2014 Overall Score 975
View the 2014 league tables
Student Accommodation at London School of Economics and Political Science
Accommodation Costs *
|Typical annual cost of university/college accommodation||£4,700–£7,500|
|Typical annual cost of private accommodation||£5,700–£8,300|
|Number of university/college beds||1,377|
- LSE student accommodation is conveniently located in central London with many halls within easy walking distance of the campus.
- New first year full-time undergraduate students receive a guaranteed offer of accommodation (subject to meeting the application deadline).
- Each residence runs events on arrival and throughout the year, to support students during their studies and welcome them to London, whether or not they are new to the city or the UK.
- Should students have enquiries or comments, need to report a fault, happen to fall ill or have an emergency, there is someone on duty each and every day of the year to help.
Some of the benefits of LSE and University of London intercollegiate halls are:
- A choice from eleven halls of residence accommodating almost3,800 students in a variety of facilities including flats, single or shared rooms (many with en-suite bathrooms) at a range of prices.
- A further eight intercollegiate halls for students who wish to live with students from colleges within the University of London.
- Dedicated social space, broadband access, bicycle storage (on street in some halls) and a varied social programme open to all.
- Disabled students, or students with specific support needs, can expect to be prioritised for accommodation.
- Studying, living and making friends with students from around the globe.
For further information
* KIS/HESA interquartile range, academic year 2012–13. An interquartile range has been used to provide an average cost per university. This is calculated by putting the costs of every room available (for a particular university or college) in order from the lowest to the highest; the most expensive costs (the top 25%) and the least expensive costs (bottom 25%) are then ignored, leaving the interquartile range (i.e. the middle 50%).
Content was accurate at the time of compilation.