Visiting Assistant Professor(s) of Practice

Employer
Jackson School of Geosciences, University of Texas at Austin
Location
Austin, Texas
Salary
one year with a salary of $60,000 per year, plus health care and other benefits.
Closing date
Jun 1, 2022

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Discipline
Hydrology, Tectonophysics
Career Level
Experienced
Education Level
PhD
Relocation Cost
No Relocation
Sector Type
Academia

Job Details

 

Visiting Assistant Professor(s) of Practice

http://apply.interfolio.com/106017

 

 

The Department of Geological Sciences in the Jackson School of Geosciences at the University of Texas at Austin is seeking 2 Visiting Assistant Professors of Practice in (1) Chemical or Physical Hydrogeology and (2) Structural Geology/Tectonics

 

These 12-month, non-tenure track appointments are a combination of teaching and research with an expected teaching load of one course per semester and the opportunity to participate in a summer course. Modest funds for relocation, research, and travel will be provided. These positions will provide ample opportunity for the visiting APP to conduct and grow their research and integrate with the scientific community of the Jackson School of Geosciences. The main responsibility for the visiting Hydrogeology APP is to teach either an Introductory Hydrogeology or an upper-level Groundwater Hydrology class in the fall of 2022 and Aqueous Geochemistry in the spring of 2023; those of the visiting Structural Geology APP is to teach Structural Geology in the fall of 2022 and a GIS, Field Methods, or Tectonics in the spring of 2023. These classes have laboratory or recitation sections led by graduate teaching assistants supervised by the professor. Teaching in the summer is optional and may include participating in a 3-week hydrology field camp or geology summer field camp, respectively.

 

The appointment is for one year with a salary of $60,000 per year, plus health care and other benefits. Research support of $5,000 per year and modest relocation funds are also provided. The start date is August 1, 2022. Applicants with a completed Ph.D. are preferred.

 

Review of applications will begin May 16, 2022. Interested applicants should submit: a cover letter; CV; research statement; teaching statement; statement addressing past and/or potential contributions to diversity through research, teaching, and or service; and a list of at least three individuals who would be able to provide letters of reference. Submit copies of these materials through Interfolio's 'Apply Now' option: http://apply.interfolio.com/106017

Questions concerning the application process should be sent to Rosanna D’Souza dgsfront_desk@jsg.utexas.edu.

Equal Opportunity Employer: The University of Texas at Austin, as an equal opportunity/affirmative action employer, complies with all applicable federal and state laws regarding nondiscrimination and affirmative action. The University is committed to a policy of equal opportunity for all persons and does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national origin, age, marital status, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity, gender expression, disability, religion, or veteran status in employment, educational programs and activities, and admissions.

Company

The Jackson School of Geosciences at The University of Texas at Austin is among the most established and well regarded geoscience programs in the world, uniting the University’s Department of Geological Sciences, one of the country’s oldest geoscience departments in the country, with two world-renowned research units, the Institute for Geophysics and the Bureau of Economic Geology. The school is home to one of the world’s largest academic geoscience community with 5,700 alumni, 130 research scientists and faculty members, and one of the largest combined graduate and undergraduate enrollments (647) of any major earth science program. The Jackson School is both old and new. It traces its origins to a Department of Geology founded in 1888 but became a separate unit at the level of a college only on September 1, 2005. The school’s formation resulted from one of the most generous gifts in the history of higher education when the late John A. and Katherine G. Jackson bequeathed endowments and assets to the university presently valued at over $300 million.

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