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Posted by Willy Franzen on February 2, 2009. Positions below updated every five minutes.
|Postdoctoral Researcher||Princeton, NJ|
|Looking for a Systems Engineer with English and Spanish Speaking Skills||Silver Spring, MD|
|Deputy Director, Acquisition and Grants Office||Silver Spring, MD|
|NOAA Commissioned Officer Corps||United States|
|Hydrographic Assistant||Solomons Island, MD|
|NOAA SCIENCE CAMP ASSISTANT â€“ TEMPORARY||Washington, DC|
|Fisheries Biologist II||Pascagoula, MS|
|Director, Federal Voting Assistance Program||Arlington, VA|
|CIRES/GSD Professional Research Assistant||Boulder, CO|
|APAIS Field Staff - NJ, Jersey City - Job||Jersey City, NJ|
Happy Groundhog Day! Unfortunately, it looks like we’re headed for 6 more weeks of winter according to Punxsutawney Phil. That really aggravates me, so I think that I’m done trusting the rodent for my weather prediction. Last year we recommended that you consider working for the Punxsutawney Groundhog Club, but this year we want you to actually be able to predict the weather. That’s why we want you to take a look at entry level jobs with the National Oceanic & Atmospheric Administration. NOAA is a government agency “that enriches life through science,” which makes them almost the exact opposite of the Punxsutawney Groundhog Club. NOAA’s responsibilities range from “daily weather forecasts, severe storm warnings and climate monitoring to fisheries management, coastal restoration and supporting marine commerce.” In fact, “NOAA’s products and services support economic vitality and affect more than one-third of America’s gross domestic product.”
NOAA has a great video that does a nice job of telling their story, so we thought we’d spare you some reading and embed it below. (If you’re reading via e-mail or RSS, you might need to click through to view the video).
So what about entry level jobs with NOAA? You can find all kinds of information about working at NOAA on their Careers page. Unfortunately their Recruitment Events Calendar hasn’t been updated lately, but you can still check out their Career Fields and What NOAA Has to Offer pages. What you’re really looking for though – NOAA’s Jobs, you can find on USAJobs.gov. Right now they have 63 jobs posted in fields ranging from Computer Science to Fisheries Biology and from Program Specialist to Service Hydrologist. They list jobs by salary grade, which makes identifying entry level opportunities pretty easy. The jobs are located all across the country, so location depends on what’s available. You can apply online directly from the job listings on the USAJobs.gov site, so if you love earth sciences, there are probably some jobs for you. Beyond the USAJobs.gov site, there’s also a Student Opportunities page that links to Fellowships that may interest new grads.
Links to Help You Begin Your Research
Do you think Punxsutawney Phil was right?
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