This post has received EMC approval. Dr. Levinson, the Director of the Eating Anxiety Treatment (EAT) lab at the University of Louisville (UofL), is hiring a full-time post-doctoral fellow to work on a National Institute of Mental Health supported study examining how eating disorder symptoms and physiology across time predict relapse and recovery. As part of this work we are developing an interdisciplinary program with the engineering department and there will be many opportunities for cross-collaboration with our engineering colleagues. This position will involve working with clinical participants with eating disorders, developing and analyzing a large intensive-longitudinal dataset, learning how to utilize sensor technology, working on grant proposals and publications, mentoring graduate and undergraduate students, assisting with data preparation, and working with a large interdisciplinary team both at UofL and with cross-site collaborators. The post-doctoral fellow will work very closely with Dr. Levinson on a day to day basis.
Opportunities for involvement in grants, publications, and presentations at national conferences are plentiful. Teaching opportunities are available if desired. Opportunities for supervision toward licensure are also available. This position is renewable for up to three years and preference will be given to a post-doc who can commit to at least two years. Minimum experience is a doctorate in psychology, engineering, computer science, or a related field. Salary is NIH recommended level with the opportunity for additional pay contingent on clinical work. This post-doctoral fellowship will help propel the fellow into a tenure-track faculty position. More information about the lab here: www.louisvilleeatlab.com
To apply please send your CV, a cover letter, and three names of references to Dr. Levinson at email@example.com. Application deadline is rolling and will end July 10, 2020.
11130 Sunrise Valley DriveSuite 350Reston, VA 20191 USAPhone: firstname.lastname@example.org
Academy for Eating Disorders