[visionlist] Human Magnetic Resonance Center Director, UMass Amherst

Human Magnetic
Resonance Center

(Tenured Associate
or Full Professor)

Massachusetts Amherst

The Department of Psychological and
Brain Sciences
and Institute for Applied Life Sciences at the University of
Amherst, invite applications for a tenured faculty position at
the rank of
associate or full professor to also serve as director of the
newly-opened Human
Magnetic Resonance (MR) Center, starting in fall 2017.  The director is expected to
lead the MR Center
in all its functions and to carry out his or her own
neuroimaging research.  Applicants
must have an MD or PhD in
Psychology, Neuroscience, or related field, and a strong track
record of
research publications and federal funding focused on the
development or use of
state-of-the-art magnetic resonance techniques and approaches
for the study of
human brain structure and function.

We seek those with relevant
expertise in areas such
as: anatomical or functional neuroimaging; development of new
methodologies; or neuroimaging of cognition. Preference will be
given to
a candidate with demonstrated leadership and extensive
experience and
involvement in a successful MR center.

Applicants should
submit a current
CV, research statement, contact information for three
references, and a
letter of
application that addresses the responsibilities and requirements
above. Applicants must submit
all materials by
the priority deadline of January 25, 2017, in order to ensure
consideration. For
more information and to submit materials please go online to:


For questions about the position,
contact search committee co-chair, Rebecca Spencer, rspencer@umass.edu.

University of Massachusetts Amherst is an
Affirmative Action/Equal Opportunity Employer of women,
minorities, protected
veterans, and individuals with disabilities and encourages
applications from
these and other protected group members. In reviewing
applicants, we will
favorably factor personal experiences, or experiences helping
others, in
overcoming barriers to an academic career or degree and/or
other experiences
with students and colleagues from diverse backgrounds or


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