Are you curious how others have negotiated their positions?
Then you might be interested in the upcoming Dartmouth College Postdoctoral Association (DCPDA) workshop on negotiations.
Our panelists are:
Prof. Amy Gladfelter (Biological Science)
Prof. Margaret Ackerman (Thayer School of Engineering)
Prof. Robert Hawley (Earth Sciences)
They hopefully can answer your questions and give you advice on how to prepare, what to expect, and what you should (or should not) do in upcoming negotiations.
Please join us on Wednesday, April 29th from 12-1:00 pm in Life Science 352.
Lunch will be provided.
Please RSVP by Monday April 20th to aaron.atkinson[at]dartmouth.edu
We look forward to seeing you there,
In order for DCPDA to better understand, represent, and serve the interests of the Dartmouth Postdoc Community, we rely on you for input. So please take a few minutes to complete this survey.
Please follow the following link to take part in our DCPDA survey.
All survey answers will remain anonymous.
You deserve a night out!
Come and enjoy delicious tapas and sangria at Candelas on Thursday, March 26th at 7 PM.
Let me know if you’d like to tell us about your work in a casual 5 minute talk (no slides–you could use tapas as props, though!)
Please join us from 6-9 PM next Friday, February 13th for Postdocs’ Night Out at the Montshire Museum of Science in Norwich, VT.
TGIP this month will be at the Montshire Museum of Science just across the river in Norwich, VT during their Montshire Unleashed event. The museum stays open late for adults to explore the museum and enjoy Norwich Inn wine and beer. DCPDA will pick up your admission charge–just let the front desk know that you are with the Dartmouth College Postdoc Association!
Please join us for a special DCPDA career development workshop on how to promote your research online on Tuesday, March 03 from 12-1:30 PM in Vail 513.
Our speaker will be Jaclyn Selby, a postdoctoral fellow at the Tuck School of Business, affiliated with the Center for Digital Strategies. Her pre-PhD life experience includes experience in government contracting, marketing strategy, and geopolitical consulting.
Today, part of successfully communicating our work as academics means having an online presence. How can social media and web services help postdocs and other early-stage scholars to establish themselves as public intellectuals? How does one negotiate a fit between their own research and the many different types of platforms available? This workshop demonstrates both how and why a strong presence on the Internet – including a personal domain or blog – can be used to showcase your work, or portfolio, or academic research to potential collaborators, employers, and generally the outside world. A range of platforms will be presented in brief, including WordPress (for personal sites), Pinterest (for research and co-author collaborations), LinkedIn (for conference networking), Twitter (for academic purposes), SSRN (for research promotion), and Quora (for research and networking).
Lunch will be served.
If you are planning to attend, please RSVP by March 01 to Katja.Koeppen[at]Dartmouth.edu.
We look forward to seeing you at the workshop!