|Position ID:||Stanford-Psych-ENVIRO [#2721]|
|Position Title:||Assistant Professor Environmental Psychology|
|Position Location:||Stanford, California 94305, United States [map]|
Climate and Health
Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
|Appl Deadline:||2013/10/01 finished (posted 2013/06/20, updated 2014/04/06, listed until 2014/03/20)|
The Department of Psychology at Stanford University seeks an innovative scholar for a tenure-track faculty appointment in the area of environmental psychology. We seek a motivated researcher whose work addresses the human dimensions of environmental or resource systems. Research areas could include the moral, behavioral, and experiential dimensions of human-environment interactions or environmental decision-making with regard to climate change, resource depletion, wildlife preservation, or related problems. In addition to establishing a vigorous research program, the successful candidate is expected to be an active and effective participant in Stanfordâ€™s interdisciplinary institutes of environment and energy and to teach classes and mentor students at the graduate and undergraduate levels.
Applicants are asked to provide a cover letter describing research and teaching experience as well as future plans in these areas and curriculum vitae. Review of applications will begin on October 1, 2013 and will continue until the position is filled.
Stanford University is an Equal opportunity employer and is committed to increasing the diversity of its faculty. It welcomes nominations of and applications from women and minority groups, as well as others who would bring additional dimensions to the universityâ€™s research, teaching and clinical missions.
Stanford University is an equal opportunity employer and is committed to increasing the diversity of its workforce. It welcomes nominations of and applications from women, members of minority groups, protected veterans and individuals with disabilities, as well as from others who would bring additional dimensions to the university’s research, teaching and clinical missions.