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Unfortunately, cancellation periods implied under law are only for very short periods of time. Further, a change of circumstances or an underestimation of the course requirements will not be valid reasons to terminate.
Notwithstanding this, you should check your agreement to see if there are any express provisions dealing with cancellation. There are sometimes clauses regarding cancellation where there is a change in circumstances. These provisions are usually quite discretionary in nature but you should check the precise terms.
Further, it is important to note that if you do breach the contract by cancelling, the provider may not necessarily be entitled to keep the entire fee. This is because there is a common law requirement to mitigate losses following breach, meaning that they are only entitled to be put in the position they would have been if the breach had not occurred. This may be less than the full value if they don't need to provide any further services, materials, support etc. following cancellation. For any duty to mitigate to arise, the relevant provider needs to be informed, not just the bank.
With regard to the course content, unless a claimant is able to show that the course is so dissimilar from what was described that this results in a fundamental breach of contract, there will not be a right to terminate on that basis.
I'm very sorry if this is not the answer you had hoped for but I have to give you truthful information.
Can I clarify anything for you?