The University of Surrey was the Times and Sunday Times University of the Year 2016 and is a top ten UK University set in a beautiful campus half an hour’s journey from the centre of London.
We are looking for a teaching fellow to support the biological psychology and research methods teaching on undergraduate and post graduate level in the coming academic year.
The candidate will ideally have a degree in Psychology and completed a PhD in the wider area of cognitive neuroscience / neuropsychology.
Hands-on experience with EEG and / or Neuroimaging is a bonus. The candidate will work with the teaching team of the Brain Science Section and be part of the Brain and Behaviour Research Group.
While the post is primarily for teaching, the candidate will be strongly encouraged to contribute to ongoing research and the writing of grants.
The School is part of the Faculty of Health and Medical Sciences and we have access to high quality facilities. We have on-
site EEG, tDCS and TMS laboratories, a driving simulator, psychophysiological and eye-tracking facilities and dedicated off site access to an fMRI scanner.
The Faculty also houses the Surrey Sleep Research Centre with its state-of-the-art sleep laboratories.
This is a fixed term post available from September 2018 until 31stDecember 2019. This appointment is full-time from September 2018 until 31stDecember 2018.
From January 2019 until December 2019 this position transfers over to a fixed term Maternity cover so the role will reduce to a 0.
6FTE. Ideally, the successful applicant would be able to start in September 2018.
Further information about the University and the School of Psychology can be found at . For an informal discussion please contact Prof Annette Sterr, Head of the Brain and Behaviour Research Group (07889 366 080, email a.
sterr surrey.ac.uk)or Prof Chris Fife-Schaw, Head of the Department Psychological Sciences (01483 686873 email : c.fife-schaw surrey.ac.uk).
Please use the links below to go to the relevant pages to apply. We can only accept applications from the University of Surrey website.