Teaching: 2008's OFSTED inspection places the college in an excellent position to move to "outstanding" in 2012.
Provision is outstanding in sport, leisure, travel and tourism. Host families cost £125 per week, which includes breakfast and evening meals. Fees: £6,000 per year for higher education courses.
The foundation degree in integrated wildlife and conservation, launched in 2010, is taught entirely at Bristol Zoo Gardens.
The Male Football Development Centre won an award from the FA in 2005 for outstanding achievement.
With teaching and learning classified as good, enhanced by information and learning technology. No halls of residence but the college can help organise homestays with host families or advise on renting in the private sector. Student houses cost anywhere between £250 and £350 per month. Bursaries: Scholarships and bursaries are available for exceptional students.
Transport links: The main campus is just off the A38, with easy access to the M5, M4, and M32. Nightlife: Bristol's the place to be, whether gigging at the Academy, or boozing in the bars.
Bog bodies, or bog people, are the naturally preserved corpses of humans and some animals recovered from peat bogs.
After the remains were completely unearthed they were moved into a nearby barn.
Her hair was dark blond and was drawn into two pigtails and coiled around the top of her head. Because she was found with several sticks on top of her body, it may be possible that she had been pinned down in the bog to keep her remains from surfacing.
Studies show she was around 50 years old and in good health when she died. Huldremose Woman is the name of the bog body of an Iron Age woman discovered in 1879 near Ramten, Jutland.
The body, found clothed in a wool skirt and two skin capes, dated between 160 BCE and 340 CE.