|Position ID:||Yale-Yale School of Public Health-APEHSTOX17 [#8219]|
|Position Title:||Assistant or Associate Professor in Environmental Toxicology|
|Position Type:||Tenured/Tenure-track faculty|
|Position Location:||New Haven, Connecticut 06520, United States [map]|
|Subject Area:||Environmental / Environmental|
|Appl Deadline:||(posted 2016/10/06)|
The Department of Environmental Health Sciences at the Yale School of Public Health is seeking to recruit an outstanding environmental toxicologist for a tenure-track faculty position at the level of Assistant or Associate Professor. Candidates with a background in environmental toxicology, immunology, developmental biology, and/or gene-environment interactions, and who can integrate their efforts with metabolomics, genomics, epigenetics and exposure assessment research are particularly encouraged to apply.
Candidates must have a doctoral degree in an appropriate field by the start of appointment and a strong record of research accomplishments. The ability to obtain external research funding and publish in highly-ranked, peer-reviewed journals is expected. The successful candidate would also be expected to contribute to departmental teaching and service efforts, and to perform research that complements ongoing efforts in the department.
Applicants are asked to submit as PDF files a cover letter, curriculum vitae, concise statements of research and teaching interests, and copies of up to five recent publications. At least three letters of references (on letterhead with signature) should also be included as PDF documents with the submission. Applications will be reviewed as they are received and will continue until the position is filled.
For additional information and inquiries, please contact: Dr. Vasilis Vasiliou, Chair of the Department of Environmental Health Sciences
Email correspondence: firstname.lastname@example.org
Yale University is an affirmative action/equal opportunity employer. Yale values diversity in its faculty, students, and staff and especially encourages applications from women, persons with disabilities, protected veterans, and underrepresented minority scholars.