Georgia Institute of Technology
The Undergraduate Program in Neuroscience at the Georgia Institute of Technology anticipates hiring a non-tenure track Lecturer to start in January 2021 (earlier start possible). The lecturer will be primarily responsible for teaching courses in the undergraduate neuroscience curriculum. Additional duties include academic advising, course development, and program assessment. The position provides opportunities for program and professional development, as well as for promotion through the non-tenured faculty track. Preference will be given to applicants who are well prepared to teach neuroscience and who have strong background in quantitative and computational methods. The applicant must have a PhD in neuroscience or a related discipline and experience with teaching undergraduate neuroscience-related coursework. Applicants should provide a letter of intent, curriculum vita, teaching statement, and the names and contact information for three references. Applications can be submitted electronically in PDF format to https://searches.biology.gatech.edu/application. Review of applications will begin immediately and will continue until the position is filled.
See original job posting at https://biosciences.gatech.edu/about/jobs/2695.
Georgia Tech is a top-ranked public research university situated in the heart of Atlanta, a diverse and vibrant city with great economic and cultural strengths. The Institute is a member of the University System of Georgia, the Georgia Research Alliance, and the Association of American Universities. Georgia Tech prides itself on its technology resources, collaborations, high-quality student body, and its commitment to diversity, equity, and inclusion.
Georgia Tech is an equal education/employment opportunity institution dedicated to building a diverse community. We strongly encourage applications from women, underrepresented minorities, individuals with disabilities, and veterans. Georgia Tech has policies to promote a healthy work-life balance and is aware that attracting faculty may require meeting the needs of two careers.