The Department of Health Sciences is looking to appoint a Research Fellow with experience in epidemiology, and with advanced quantitative skills and competency in Stata. In this role you will work under the supervision and mentorship of Professor Kate Pickett. This is a unique opportunity to be part of a world-leading cohort study and research team, working to improve the life chances of children within Bradford.
Based both in York (2-4 days/week) and Bradford (1-2 days/week), you will conduct individual and collaborative research assisting with the data management and statistical analysis of child wellbeing and social/emotional development for the BiB Primary School Years study. In addition, you will be conducting literature searches and synthesising research evidence; liaising with staff and investigators in BiB and in our other large Bradford-based studies; attending relevant meetings and developing an independent research agenda. You will also be responsible for writing up research results and dissemination through publications, seminar and conference presentations and public engagement and outreach activities.
Key requirements (see candidate brief for more detail):
For informal enquiries contact Professor Kate Pickett at email@example.com
This post is available on a fixed term basis for 21 months
The University is committed to promoting a diverse and inclusive community – a place where we can all be ourselves and succeed on merit. We offer a range of family friendly, inclusive employment policies, flexible working arrangements, staff engagement forums, campus facilities and services to support staff from different backgrounds.
A place where we can ALL be ourselves #EqualityatYork
York is one of the most successful universities in the UK.
With world-class activity across the spectrum from the physical sciences, life sciences, and social sciences to the humanities, we have been recognised as one of the top 100 universities in the world, gaining outstanding results in official assessments of our research and teaching.