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Originally posted by Willy Franzen on May 20, 2012. Updated through a sponsorship agreement.
Posted by Willy Franzen on May 20, 2012. Positions below updated every five minutes.
|Sr. Clinical Veterinarian||Irvine, CA|
|Clinical Supervisor - ICU||McKinney, TX|
|Clinical Laboratory Technician 1 (full-time)||Seattle, WA|
|Clinical Laboratory Technician 1 (part-time, 70%)||Seattle, WA|
|Clinical Laboratory Technician 1||Seattle, WA|
|Clinical Laboratory Technician 1 (FTE Increase)||Seattle, WA|
|Care Transition Social Worker-PRN-Dallas||Dallas, TX|
|Research Assistant - IEEM||Dallas, TX|
|Postdoctoral Research Associate in Drosophila Neurobiology||Bozeman, MT|
|Executive Assistant||Seattle, WA|
Neuroscience is a word that is about as intimidating as astrophysics. Most people have no idea what it means, but they’re pretty sure that its definition is over their head. The truth is that neuroscience is simply the study of the brain and nervous system. That’s not to say it’s a simple science, but it’s a science that covers equipment that we all have. With that said, neuroscience gets a bit complex as it draws from “other fields such as chemistry, computer science, engineering, linguistics, mathematics, medicine and allied disciplines, philosophy, physics, and psychology.” (Here’s the Wikipedia article on Neuroscience.) The Society for Neuroscience is a Washington, DC based non-profit member organization for the scientists and physicians who study the brain and nervous system.
The field of neuroscience is young as sciences go, which is why the Society for Neuroscience was only founded in 1969 (I know that seems like a long time ago to you). Back then they only had about 500 members, but today they have more than 40,000. The Society for Neuroscience is similar to other scientific non-profit member organizations in that it works in a number of ways to move the field forward. These activities include creating “venues for sharing great science in an expanding field”; “connecting people around the globe and across specialties”; educating “the public about the wonders of the brain”; and advocating “for policies that promote research.” If you’re interested in things like brain development, sensation and perception, learning and memory, movement, sleep, stress, aging, and more, then you have to take a look at the Society for Neuroscience’s Jobs page. Their current openings include:
Neuroscience is a fast growing field, so now is a great time to get involved. And the Society for Neuroscience is a great place to get a start even if you don’t have a background in neuroscience.
Links to Help You Begin Your Research
What do you know about neuroscience?