Adjunct Faculty - Masters in Public Health Department - Los Angeles Campus
Los Angeles, CA
The Master's in Public Health (MPH) Program at The Chicago School of Professional Psychology is currently seeking qualified individuals to teach courses in the curriculum based at the Los Angeles Campus.
The primary responsibility of Adjunct Faculty members is to enrich courses by sharing theoretical and practical knowledge of the subject, and encouraging direct application to the workplace within the field of Public Health.
All adjunct faculty members at The Chicago School are appointed by the Department Chair to teach credit hours as needed in a given academic year. Other responsibilities include:
- Provide a classroom environment conducive to learning
- Timely grading of assignments and providing quality feedback
- Select, develop and use informal and formal techniques or instruments to measure student learning, modifying teaching strategies if needed
- Submit and maintain accurate records of attendance and grades
- Maintain expertise and technical competence in the public health field.
- Doctoral degree in Public Health, Community Health, Health Psychology, Biostatistics, Epidemiology, Nursing or a related field;
- Previous online teaching experience (3 years preferred);
- Exemplary professional experience;
- Engagement in research and scholarship (preferred).
Applicants should submit a CV, 3 references, and a letter of interest.
The Chicago School of Professional Psychology offers a generous compensation and benefits package, as well as the opportunity to work for a leader in the field of education. Some of our key benefits include: generous paid time-off, medical and dental coverage, company-paid life and disability insurance, retirement plan with employer contribution, multiple flexible spending accounts (FSA), tuition reimbursement, professional development, and regular employee appreciation events.
The Chicago School of Professional Psychology is an Equal Opportunity Employer.
The Chicago School of Professional Psychology