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- To begin August 1, 2017. For best consideration all application materials should be received by March 10, 2017.
- Teach courses in the NREM undergraduate curriculum, which might include: Environmental Problem Solving (NREM 494) and Wildlife Ecology and Management (NREM 450), and the NREM graduate curriculum including Landscape Ecology (NREM 685), Restoration Ecology (NREM 682), and Conservation Biology (BOT/NREM/ZOOL 690).
- Strengthen and link CTAHR to University-wide initiatives in sustainability and resiliency.
- Advise undergraduate and graduate students.
- Conduct research on the ecology and management of wildlife species in Hawaii and on other Pacific Islands, with a special focus on (i) ecology and natural history of native and non-native wildlife species in the Pacific Region; (ii) impact and management of non-native, invasive wildlife; and (iii) conservation and restoration of native species and communities threatened by non-native, invasive species.
- Work with a diverse network of stakeholders including state and federal wildlife management agencies, the local hunting community, and non-profit organizations to monitor, plan and prioritize management of native and non-native wildlife in the region.
- Pursue competitive extramural grants and contracts to fund research program.
- Participate in department, college, and university service and governance.
- Ph.D. in an academic field emphasizing wildlife ecology and management or natural resource management such as zoology, natural resources, environmental science, ecology, forestry or related area from a college of university of recognized standing.
- Demonstrated ability as a teacher.
- Demonstrated scholarly achievement.
- Poise and good address for meeting and conferring with others.
- University teaching experience.
- Academic preparation through formal coursework and/or professional experience consistent with the subject areas of instruction and research stated above
- Post-doctoral research experience.
- Excellent written and verbal communication skills as demonstrated by authorship in peer-reviewed publications and refereed presentations.
- Knowledge of and experience in tropical ecosystems and management practices, especially in small island settings.
- Record of successful grant preparation and administration.