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We are currently seeking applications for a tenure track position as an Assistant/Associate Professor

Successful candidates are expected to establish vigorous independent programs of extramurally funded research to complement the research strengths and goals of the department and the University.

The successful candidate will join a vibrant and growing department focusing on various research questions of cellular signaling, neural regulation and hormonal control in a broad range of whole animal, organ and cellular model systems of cardiovascular, endocrine and renal disease. The successful candidate will receive a competitive start-up package and will be assigned lab and office space in state-of-the-art research facilities. There is a strong institutional commitment to core facilities, graduate programs, and an interdisciplinary approach that promotes collaborations both within and across departmental lines.

To apply, visit https://www.augusta.edu/hr/jobs/faculty/ to view the job description and apply for the position.  

Job Opening ID:  218486
USG Applicant Clearinghouse Position ID:  45627
Position: 21010005
 
 


Physiology News

Professor Dame Anna Dominiczak

Renowned cardiovascular scientist selected for Lois T. Ellison MD Lectureship in Physiology

Professor Dame Anna Dominiczak will be the special guest speaker for the Lois T. Ellison MD Lectureship in Physiology on May 24.

Drs. David Step (on left) and Jennifer Sullivan stand in hallway in white lab coats

NIH training grant enhances opportunities for biomedical graduate students

Augusta University has received a $1.5 million grant from the National Institutes of Health to help support the graduate education of future scientists whose focus is cardiometabolic diseases  — like hypertension and diabetes — which disproportionally affect minorities.

two adult students studying

New lounge, study space created for graduate students in biomedical sciences

“Students need a place to connect with others. Now we have this fantastic lounge and study space where they can do that," said Dr. Jennifer Sullivan, interim dean of The Graduate School.

two people

New model helping identify pregnant women whose previous kidney injury puts them, babies at risk

Young pregnant women, who appear to have fully recovered from an acute injury that reduced their kidney function, have higher rates of significant problems like preeclampsia and low birthweight babies. MCG scientists are working to better understand, identify and ideally avoid this recently identified association.

 

Physiology News