Planning a Career in Biomedical and Life Sciences : Making Informed Choices
Planning a Career in Biomedical and Life Sciences presents useful information, insights, and tips to those pursuing a career in the biomedical and life sciences. The book focuses on making educated choices during schooling, training, and job searching in both the academic and non-academic sectors. The premise of Planning a Career in Biomedical and Life Sciences is that by understanding the full path of a career in either the biomedical or life science fields, you can proactively plan your career, recognize any opportunities that present themselves, and be well prepared to address important aspects of your own professional development. Topics include choosing your training path, selecting the best supervisor/mentor, and negotiating a job offer.
- Paperback | 144 pages
- 185 x 229 x 12mm | 216g
- 05 Jan 2015
- Elsevier Science Publishing Co Inc
- Academic Press Inc
- San Diego, United States
- Illustrated; Illustrations, unspecified
Table of contents
My Career in Biomedical and Life Sciences Prologue 1.Getting Bitten by the Bug 2.Creating a Dynamic Training Path 3.Undergraduate Studies 4.Choosing the Best Graduate Program for Your Needs 5.Postgraduate Studies: Preparing to Launch 6.Your First Job: Choosing and Preparing Well for an Academic Career 7.The Next Ten Years in Academia 8.Into the Future: The Path to Academic Leadership 9.Your First Job: Choosing and Preparing Well for a Non-Academic Career Appendix: Comprehensive Answers to Frequently Asked Questions Epilogue
About Avrum I. Gotlieb
Dr. Gotlieb's research interests include atherosclerosis and valvular heart disease. He has published over 100 peer reviewed papers, and 35 reviews and book chapters. He has edited three books, including the comprehensive textbook, Cardiovascular Pathology. He is a former President of the American Society for Investigative Pathology (ASIP) and past President of the Canadian Society of Atherosclerosis, Thrombosis and Vascular Biology (CSATVB) and the Society for Cardiovascular Pathology (SCVP). He was a member of the Board of the Federation of American Societies of Experimental Biology (FASEB) and served as FASEB Vice-President for Science Policy. He is an elected Fellow of the Canadian Academy of Health Sciences and a Senior Fellow of the Association of Pathobiology Chairs (APC). He was honoured by SCVP with the Distinguished Achievement Award and by APC with their Distinguished Service Award.