Roosevelt University Department of Psychology

Opportunities for Students and Alumni

Lecturer at Syracuse University, College of Arts and Sciences, Psychology

Lecturer at Syracuse University, College of Arts and Sciences, Psychology

A non-tenure track lecturer is needed to teach the department’s large, flagship introductory course in psychology. The individual filling this position will teach three sections of this course each semester as well as coordinate and supervise graduate student teaching assistants who assist with the course. Area of specialization is open, however, candidates must have previous experience teaching large courses and be a dynamic and engaging instructor. Preference will be given to candidates with an outstanding teaching record and demonstrate a commitment to excellence in undergraduate education.  This is a three-year position, subject to acceptable performance as determined by the Department Chair. The position begins on August 15, 2016 and annual responsibilities continue through May 15, 2017.

Applicants for this position should have graduate level training in Psychology (PhD preferred) along with relevant teaching experience.

Responsibilities include:

  • Teach three large class sections per semester.
  • Develop and/or update class syllabi.
  • Prepare lectures, projects and other student assignments.
  • Coordinate and supervise graduate student teaching assistants.
  • Maintain regularly scheduled office hours.
  • Meet during designated class periods.
  • Submit complete mid-semester progress reports and final grades according to University regulations.
  • Grade student assignments and exams in a timely manner.
  • Provide departmentally sanctioned forms for completing student evaluations.
  • Assist with other service-related activities, when necessary.
  • Build a positive rapport with students and other faculty.

Complete the online faculty application. Required attachments: curriculum vitae, a cover letter describing teaching interests, and three professional references. The application deadline is April 15, 2016. The on-line jobs link for candidates to apply is:

Syracuse University is interested in candidates who have the communication skills and cross-cultural abilities to maximize their effectiveness with diverse groups of colleagues, students and community members. Women, military veterans, individuals with disabilities, and members of other traditionally underrepresented groups are encouraged to apply. Syracuse University is an equal opportunity employer, as well as a federal contractor required to take affirmative action on behalf of protected veterans.

Position at Hennepin County Medical Center

Position at Hennepin County Medical Center

Adult Psychologist (Senior Clinical Psychologist level)

Job ID # 13930


We currently have a 1.0 FTE (80 hrs/ppd) position for an Adult Psychologist (Senior Clinical Psychologist level) to work weekdays in our expanding psychiatry service, which includes approximately 45 psychologists across our organization.  This opening is in our collegial and multidisciplinary outpatient Adult Psychiatry Clinic.

Hennepin County Medical Center is:

  • Minnesota’s premier Level 1 Adult Trauma Center and Level 1 Pediatric Trauma Center with many nationally recognized programs and specialties
  • A safety net hospital providing care for low-income, the uninsured and vulnerable populations, and
  • An essential teaching hospital for medical providers who go on to practice throughout the state
  • A recognized system of primary care clinics and retail clinics located throughout Hennepin County
  • A major employer and economic engine in Hennepin County.


Minimum Education/Work experience

  • Doctoral degree in Psychology obtained from an APA-accredited program with appropriate clinical training AND
  • Completion of an APA-accredited internship required AND
  • One year of supervised post-doctoral experience as a clinical psychologist in a mental health setting AND
  • Training appropriate to the area of specialization required


  • Certified (or eligible for certification) as a Licensed Psychologist in the State of Minnesota.

Specific job activities and accountabilities include:

  • Conduct initial diagnostic assessments
  • Collaborate with the patient (and family as applicable) to develop a treatment plan to address identified goals in psychotherapy
  • Administer, score, and interpret psychological tests, and write comprehensive reports of test results and provide feedback
  • Provide culturally appropriate, empirically based psychological interventions in individual, group, and family modalities for psychological disorders including co-occurring substance use disorders
  • Provide heath and behavior assessments and interventions to patients with health conditions
  • Timely and complete documentation and billing for services provided
  • Exhibit flexibility, effective communication skills, and an ability to thrive in multidisciplinary environment
  • Utilize community resources for referrals and assistance
  • Supervise and train entry-level clinical psychologists, and doctoral level interns/fellows
  • Assist in maintaining standards for clinic accreditation by health management organizations, internship program accreditation by the American Psychological Association (APA), and state licensure.

If interested in the position, please apply on-line at If you have any questions about the position, feel free to contact Cathy Tikkanen at


Individuals hired by Hennepin County Medical Center must provide data for a criminal background study conducted by the Minnesota Department of Human Services; all offers of employment are conditional and contingent upon successful completion of this study.

Staff Psychologist/Mental Health Counselor at Washington State University Vancouver

Staff Psychologist/Mental Health Counselor

Washington State University Vancouver Counseling Services

Position Title: Staff Psychologist/Mental Health Counselor

Institution: Washington State University Vancouver

Department: Counseling Services

Salary: Commensurate with experience


Position Description: This is a non-tenured faculty position reporting to lead psychologist of Counseling Services and Access Center within Student Affairs. We are seeking a candidate who, in addition to being a strong counseling generalist, works well in a brief therapy model. The successful candidate will have familiarity with and interest in students from diverse backgrounds including first-generation college students and students of both traditional and non-traditional age. The person in this position will demonstrate skill in and commitment to providing clinical and outreach services to our community, a non-residential campus of approximately 3300 students.

This clinician will provide individual, couples and group therapy to students; conduct initial screenings/intakes; manage crises and psychological emergencies; design, implement and evaluate counseling and outreach education programs for students; participate in the training of practicum students and/or trainees; provide consultation to faculty, staff, and parents regarding mental health issues that affect the well-being of students; consult and collaborate with Counseling Services and Access Center staff, as well as with community resources, to enhance effective treatment and case management of students with diverse life needs and/or various mental health issues; and participate on University committees. This position includes opportunities for supervision towards licensure.

The clinician joins a team of diverse professionals who are committed to creating and maintaining a student-centered unit offering traditional Student Affairs services as well as disability services.

Required Qualifications:

* Earned Master’s degree from an accredited institution in Counseling, Social Work, Psychology or a related mental health field.

* Licensed in Washington State as a psychologist, mental health counselor, marriage and family counselor, or social worker or ability to be licensed within 12 months from date of hire (clinical supervision is required for any unlicensed candidate)

* Two years professional counseling experience providing clinical services in mental health settings

* Experience and interest in working within a brief therapy model

* Demonstrated experience and skill with assessment, diagnosis, treatment planning, and crisis intervention

* Demonstrated knowledge, experience and skill working effectively with diverse individuals (e.g., of varying ethnicities, race, gender, sexual orientation, disability, etc.) of all ages from academically, culturally, and economically diverse backgrounds

* Demonstrated skill and ability to communicate effectively

Preferred Qualifications:

* Psy.D. or Ph.D. in Clinical or Counseling Psychology

* At least one year of experience as a therapist in a college or university counseling center setting

* Successful completion of APA-accredited internship

* Experience and interest providing learning disability and ADHD evaluations

* Expertise in one or more of these areas: men’s issues, Veterans, LGBTQI, alcohol and substance concerns

* Demonstrated ability to work well as a member of a team

* Strong interpersonal and organizational skills

Institutional Description:

Additional information: Applicants must attach the following documents to their online application: 1) resume and 2) cover letter. Application materials should clearly communicate how the applicant meets all required qualifications and additional requirements. Applicants are required to include contact information for at least three (3) professional references in the application. Background check is required as a condition of employment.

How to apply: All applicants must apply online at

Please direct inquiries about the search via email to Dr. Patience McGinnis, Search Committee Chair, at

Research Assistants needed at the Chicago Zoological Society at Brookfield Zoo

Research Assistant I (Temporary –1057BR)

The Audience Research Department with the Chicago Zoological Society at Brookfield Zoo is looking for Research Assistants to help with guest and marketing research. Research projects include understanding different audience needs, exploring guest satisfaction, and assessing special exhibits.  Projects will include quantitative and qualitative data collection techniques.

Responsibilities: Gather guest data (mostly outdoors) through interviews, surveys, and/or observations in connection with one or more research projects. Perform data entry of quantitative and/or qualitative data from completed surveys, interviews, and/or observations into statistical and/or word processing programs. Assist with logistics such as photocopying, distributing, collecting, and filing survey instruments for one or more research projects. Assist with data analysis, data graphing, and/or tabulation when needed; may occasionally prepare draft reports. Possibly help with other aspects of ongoing research projects such as pilot testing new methodologies.

Requirements: Minimum two years relevant college coursework towards a Bachelor’s degree in psychology or other social sciences required.  Other possible subject areas include education (especially biology and environmental education), communications, marketing or audience research, and museum studies.  Graduate level courses are a plus, but not required.  Strong social skills and the ability to interact with the public essential; excellent verbal and written communication skills are required.  Experience conducting interviews and/or interacting with the public is desirable, including both adults and children.  Strong organizational skills and attention to detail are required.  Familiarity with computers and Microsoft programs such as Excel and Access and some basic understanding of statistics preferred.  Experience and/or ability to work and interact effectively with a diverse, multicultural audience. Multilingual ability, Spanish fluency a plus.

Work starts in late May and lasts until Labor Day. Hours are flexible.  Part-time positions and 35hr/week positions are available. Pay rate is $10.25/hour.

Applicants that are interested in employment with the Chicago Zoological Society at Brookfield Zoo will need to complete an on-line employment application via our on-line Career Center at www.CZS.orgAt the on-line Career Center you can create a profile, search our open positions, and easily apply for jobs.  You can also create a Search Agent to notify you when newly posted positions become available.  Go to our on-line Career Page today at to see the positions we currently have available, to set up a Search Agent, or to refer a friend!

The Chicago Zoological Society is an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer –

People of Color, Women, Veterans, and People with Disabilities are encouraged to apply

Two Postdoctoral Fellowships in Psychology, The PRACTICE: A UNLV Community Mental Health Clinic

Nevada is 47th in the nation for psychologists per capita.  Without sounding too cliche, where there is great need, there is great opportunity.  Nevada is a place where there is room to have a great deal of influence in one’s destiny as a psychologist; and where a psychologist can make a tangible difference in the community.  There is plenty of work to go around, plenty of work to do, and a committed professional community to support you in doing so.  It’s a place where “you” are wanted, needed, and welcomed with open arms.  It’s a place where you have a chance to make a big splash quickly.  The need is so great, if you are a skilled clinician, there are plenty of opportunities whether it be in private practice (you’ll be full and running on a wait list before you know it); public settings; expanding VA hospital/clinics; or the new medical school.

Our clinic is also expanding and we provide our postdoctoral trainees excellent, attentive, diligent supervision with opportunities to gain increasing independence and to influence and build our programs alongside us.

Two Postdoctoral Fellowships in Psychology, The PRACTICE:  A UNLV Community Mental Health Clinic

The PRACTICE Clinic is a dynamic university-based training clinic providing low cost, evidence-based mental and behavioral health services to the community.  We are highly committed to recruiting, training and retaining psychologists to work in Nevada and pleased to announce two postdoctoral fellowships designed to meet licensure requirements for the professional psychologist.

  • Group Psychotherapy Focus. The Fellow will assist with development and implementation of a multifaceted group psychotherapy program (e.g., DBT, CBT, psychodynamic process, family/parent, substance abuse). The fellowship entails group psychotherapy facilitation, provision of supervision to doctoral psychology students, and program evaluation. Opportunities to provide adjunctive individual, couples’, and family therapy, assist with the clinic’s ongoing research endeavors, and attend didactic seminars will be available. Group psychotherapy training and/or experience is preferred.   Search Committee Chair is Dr. Noelle Lefforge;  Search Number- 16268
  • Women and Children’s Mental Health Focus. The fellowship will specialize in expanding evidence-based mental health care services to women and children.  In addition to program development, the fellow will provide direct assessment and intervention services and assist in clinically supervising practicum trainees.  Opportunities to assist with the clinic’s ongoing research endeavors, and attend didactic seminars will be available.  Search Committee Chair is Dr. Michelle Paul; Search Number -16267

Both positions require a doctoral degree (Ph.D. or Psy.D.) in clinical or counseling psychology from a regionally accredited college or university.  Preference will be given to students who graduated from an APA-accredited program and completed an APA-accredited or APPIC-member internship.

Salary is competitive with those at similarly situated institutions.  Position is contingent upon funding.  The anticipated start date is July 1, 2016 but is flexible depending on the end date of an applicant’s internship.

UNLV is a comprehensive research university of approximately 28,000 students and 2,900 faculty and staff dedicated to teaching, research, and service. The university has internationally recognized programs in hotel administration and creative writing; professional degrees in law, architecture, and dental medicine; and leading programs in fine arts, sciences and education. UNLV is located on a 332-acre main campus and two satellite campuses in dynamic Southern Nevada.  For more information, visit us on-line at:  For more information about The PRACTICE clinic visit us on-line at:

Submit a letter of interest, a detailed resume listing qualifications and experience, and the names, addresses, and telephone numbers of at least three professional references who may be contacted. Applicants should fully describe their qualifications and experience, with specific reference to each of the minimum and preferred qualifications because this is the information on which the initial review of materials will be based.  Review of materials will begin February 5, 2016 and continue until positions are filled.   Materials should be addressed to the Search Committee Chair, and are to be submitted via on-line application at  For assistance with UNLV’s on-line applicant portal, contact UNLV Employment Services at (702) 895-2894 or

Michelle G. Paul, Ph.D.

The PRACTICE: A UNLV Community Mental Health Clinic

Director & Associate Professor in Residence

University of Nevada, Las Vegas

Department of Psychology

4505 Maryland Parkway

Box 455030

Las Vegas, NV 89154-5030


Phone: (702) 895-1532

Fax: (702) 895-1530


Clinic website:

APA Statement of Board of Directors: Living in a World of Diverse Religions

Living in a World of Diverse Religions

Statement of Board of Directors

American Psychological Association

December 10, 2015

Since the founding of our nation, religious liberty has been at the heart of the American vision of democratic freedom. Within the framework of the U.S. Constitution, the right to practice one’s religion is recognized and upheld. Moreover, due to the mandated separation of church and state, religion cannot be enforced or controlled by the U.S. government.

Recent acts of terror and violence perpetrated by extremists using the name of religion have shaken our world and our sense of security. At times throughout history, religious extremism — in the form of factions of religious groups that misuse their faith to support violence in the name of their religion — has been faced by all of the world’s major religions and has led to massive chaos and suffering.

During the past decade, violent extremists claiming to act in the name of Islam have raised fears and created confusion about Islam and the teachings of the Qur’an. In the United States, some individuals and groups have attempted to conflate all of Islam with extremist violence by disseminating misinformation and distortions about Islam and American Muslims. This has led to a rise of individual and systemic discrimination against American Muslims and those perceived to be Muslims often with heritage from the Middle East, North Africa and South Asia. This oppression can be seen in enactment of discriminatory policies, and most recently, the refusal of many countries’ governments in Europe and some federal and state officials in the United States to accept Syrian refugees who are seeking safe harbor (see

In particular, American psychologists are challenged to acknowledge the impact of the post-9/11 climate of fear, bias and discrimination facing our Muslim colleagues, students, clients and communities. We have witnessed hate crimes and other acts of violence perpetrated against Muslims and those mistakenly identified as Muslim (e.g., Sikhs). In line with our long tradition of bringing psychological science and expertise to bear on prejudice, bias and discrimination, it is time to support our Muslim colleagues, counter misinformation and sweeping generalizations (Diversity of Muslims in the U. S.), and address fear by supporting resilience and nurturing connection and community.

Psychology, which comprises our knowledge of human behavior and our commitment to benefit society and improve people’s lives, can offer several constructive responses to violent extremism and the fear of more violence.

First, we understand trauma response. Second, we know how to foster individual and community resilience (APA, 2011; Kilmer et al, 2010). Third, we understand how fear can split communities, distort perceptions, confound decision making and increase bias and discrimination (Fischhoff, 2011). Fourth, we have a wealth of multicultural scholars who can contribute to the discourse on religious and cultural identities and practices to promote understanding and acceptance. The American Psychological Association (APA) has taken a leadership role in opposing discrimination based on, or derived from, religion or spirituality and in encouraging commensurate consideration of religion and spirituality as diversity variables, as delineated in the association’s policy adopted in 2007.

APA’s vision statement sets forth the association’s commitment to global partnerships that promote the application of “psychological knowledge and methods to facilitate the resolution of personal, societal and global challenges in diverse, multicultural and international contexts.” We understand the adverse, and often tragic, impact of stereotyping, implicit bias and prejudice. We know that marginalized communities who are perceived as potentially violent or dangerous actually endure the most violence from within not without. We offer support and assistance to individuals and communities who are suffering. We must empathize, sympathize and offer solutions to counter fear-based decisions and actions among our communities, and advocate for those who are marginalized and experiencing oppression.

To quote Martin Luther King, Jr.,”Injustice anywhere is a threat to justice everywhere.”


Fischhoff, B. (2011). Communicating the risks of terrorism (and anything else). American Psychologist, 66, 520-531.

Kilmer, R.P., Gil-Rivas, V., Tedeschi, R.G., & Calhoun, L.G. (2010). Helping Families and Communities Recover from Disaster: Lessons Learned from Hurricane Katrina and its Aftermath. Washington, DC: American Psychological Association.




Postdoctoral Fellowship in Professional Psychology at Heartland Alliance Marjorie Kovler Center

(December,  2015)

The Heartland Alliance Marjorie Kovler Center (Kovler Center) in Chicago, Illinois is continuing its one-year, full-time postdoctoral residency in clinical or counseling psychology, beginning September 2016.  The position consists of training in and experience with therapeutic services for a widely diverse population of refugees and immigrants who are survivors of torture.

The residency offers a monthly stipend of $2160 ($25,920 annually), with full employment benefits.  It also entails the responsibilities and supervision requisite for state licensure eligibility.  For consideration, an applicant must have satisfactorily completed before the starting date all requirements for the doctoral degree from a professional psychology program accredited by the American Psychological Association (APA), preferably with an APA-accredited internship.

Preference will also be given to applicants with significant backgrounds in biopsychosocial and multicultural services, trauma-informed and systemic treatment models, human rights or social justice advocacy, work with interpreters, and experience with immigrant, refugee, or other international populations.   Applications deadline is February 1, 2016, and the more qualified candidates will be invited to interview by phone or in person in order to fill the position by March 1.


The Kovler Center was established in 1987 as a program of Heartland Alliance for Human Needs & Human Rights.  As the principal anti-poverty, non-profit, and non-governmental organization based in the Midwest, Heartland Alliance serves almost a million people a year in need of health care, housing, jobs, rehabilitation, and advocacy through its multiple programs in Chicago and internationally.

Since its inception, the Kovler Center’s mission has been to aid asylum seekers and refugees from 84 countries in Africa, Asia, Eastern Europe, Latin America, and the Middle East.   The center consists of 20 multidisciplinary staff including psychiatry, mental health counseling, advanced practice nursing, occupational therapy, case management, and program evaluation and administration.  It also has two licensed psychologists and a clinical social worker who provide training and supervision for four advanced therapy practicum students as well as the postdoctoral resident; and it makes use of an extensive network of almost 200 volunteers, the majority of whom are professionals, who annually render over 10,000 hours of pro bono assistance at the center.

Over the preceding year, the center helped 366 individuals from 56 countries, including 90 new clients.  Its services include culturally sensitive and strengths-based mental health and integrated primary care treatment, case management, crisis intervention, forensic evaluation and consultation, and community development.   It also has been providing training in clinical and counseling psychology, social work, psychiatry, and related health fields for more than two decades.

The center is a member of the National Consortium of Torture Treatment Programs, a network of 35 organizations in 17 states and the District of Columbia, seeking to address the needs of an estimated 1,300,000 survivors of torture who have come to the United States in the last forty years.  The center is also one of more than 140 member organizations in 70 countries comprising the International Rehabilitation Council for Torture Victims.  As such, the Kovler Center participates in the worldwide movement to promote the recovery and resettlement of those who have suffered persecution and deliberately inflicted trauma for political, religious, social and cultural, racial and ethnic, or sex and gender-based reasons.

The Fellowship Structure

As the postdoctoral project enters its second year, it is not yet a member of the Association of Psychology Postdoctoral and Internship Centers (APPIC), but it is designed according to the association’s guidelines and the licensure requirements in the State of Illinois for 2000 hours of supervised clinical activities.  Accordingly, the responsibilities of the residency ensures that more than half the designated hours are spent in face-to-face treatment and assessment.  The weekly 40-hour schedule will average:

2   –   4 hours intake assessments and forensic evaluations

16 – 18 hrs. psychotherapy / crisis intervention (individual – adult or child, and family or group)

3          hrs. or more, provision of supervision, in the second half of the year (individual and group for externs or practicum students)

2          hrs. or more, receipt of supervision (primary – one on one, by licensed, board-certified psychologist, and secondary – by other clinical staff, for specialized activities)

1 1Ž2      hrs. didactic seminar

1 1Ž2      hrs. clinical staff meeting

2   –   3 hrs. case management and other administration

3   –   6 hrs. documentation, program preparation, and other report writing

4   –   6 hrs. optional rotations (to be arranged)

Optional Rotations

The Fellow will be able to negotiate with the Postdoctoral Training Committee a series of additional experiences over the course of the year, according to available opportunities, needs of the center, and particular learning interests.  These options will include but not be limited to:

  • Training leadership or co-leadership, for volunteers, interpreters, clinicians, other agencies
  • Consultation, for case managers, students, administration, other professionals
  • Special project design and implementation (e.g., psychoeducational support groups, adjunctive therapy activities, health promotion workshops, community outreach)
  • Program evaluation and development
  • Systems linkage and advocacy
  • Professional presentations and writing.

Application Process

Applications should be submitted by February 1, 2016 with a cover letter of interest, a curriculum vitae, a completed application form (attached), and three letters of reference, directed to the Fellowship Coordinator:

William Gorman, PhD, ABPP

Heartland Alliance Marjorie Kovler Center

1331 W. Albion Avenue

Chicago, IL 60626      (

Santa Maria Hostel Post-doctoral Fellowship in Clinical or Counseling Psychology

The Santa Maria Hostel has an opening for a post-doctoral fellow starting July 1, 2016 in clinical or counseling psychology.  The fellow will work on a federally funded project that provides mental health and substance use disorder treatment services for women and children who are in residence at Santa Maria Hostel.  The project is Maternal Initiative for Reflective Recovery-Oriented Residential Services (MIRRORS).  MIRRORS serves high risk pregnant/postpartum women, with substance use disorders and their children.

The post-doc will provide administration and individual, family and substance use disorder psychotherapy and counseling for participants in the program.  The post-doc will be part of a multi-disciplinary team (psychologist, social workers, physicians, nurses), implementing coordinated care for the participants.  The post-doc will receive training in evidence-based practices for screening, brief intervention, and referral to treatment (SBIRT), treatment of women with substance use disorders, trauma, and families and children.

The post-doc will be supervised by James H. Bray, Ph.D., at Baylor College of Medicine.  Dr. Bray is a licensed psychologist and marriage and family therapist.  The post-doc will also have training in collaborative and integrated healthcare from Alicia Kowalchuk, D.O. and other staff.

The position is full-time and is available beginning July 1, 2016.  Salary is competitive and includes benefits. 

Santa Maria Hostel, Inc.  is a non-profit agency that serves women in crisis.  The mission of Santa Maria is to empower women and their families to lead healthy, successful, productive and self-fulfilling lives.  Santa Maria provides transitional living housing and emergency shelter for women and their children.

Department of Family and Community Medicine, Baylor College of Medicine will provide evaluation and clinical services by Dr. James Bray and Dr. Alicia Kowalchuk and their staff.  DFCM is located near the Texas Medical Center.

For further information please contact Dr. James Bray, or 713-798-7752.

To apply for the position, please go to to complete an application, and email or fax application and resume to Fayetta Bland, 713-691-0910; email

Traumatic Stress Conference, St. Louis, MO

Please join us in St. Louis for the upcoming “Traumatic Stress – New Mechanisms and Effective Treatment” conference, which will take place March 9 and 10, 2016.

The conference will feature cutting-edge research presentations from nationally recognized experts in the field of traumatic stress including Drs. Leanne Williams from Stanford, Charles Nemeroff from the University of Miami, John Constantino from Washington University and many others.  Events in the St. Louis area make this topic both timely and important and we hope that you will join us at the conference.  Seats are limited and we expect the conference will be sold out well in advance of March.

A limited number of seats are available to students at a discounted rate.  A separate poster session will be available for students, with a competition for best poster.

To register please copy and paste the link into your browser:

Our Professional Training team is available to answer any questions.  Please do not hesitate to contact us if you have any questions.

Robert Paul, Ph.D., ABCN Director, Missouri Institute of Mental Health University of Missouri, St. Louis 4633 World Parkway Circle St. Louis, MO 63134

Pediatric Health Psychologist sought by NorthShore University HealthSystem (NorthShore)

Pediatric Health Psychologist

Chicago’s Northern Suburbs

NorthShore University HealthSystem (NorthShore), the principal academic affiliate of the University of Chicago Pritzker School of Medicine, seeks an outstanding Pediatric Health Psychologist. The successful candidate for this position will have a PhD in Pediatric Clinical Psychology and be board certified/board eligible in the relevant specialty board of ABPP. Must be licensable as a Clinical Psychologist in the state of Illinois.

Take advantage of this unique opportunity to:

Join a growing and active Psychology Division within a Psychiatry & Behavioral Sciences Department, which offers state-of-the-art treatment that includes more than 16 clinical services.

Become a member of NorthShore University HealthSystem (NorthShore). NorthShore is a comprehensive, fully integrated, healthcare delivery system that serves the Chicago region. The system includes four hospitals in Evanston, Glenview, Highland Park and Skokie. NorthShore employs approximately 10,000 staff and has 2,400 affiliated physicians, including a 900 physician, multispecialty group practice with 100 office locations.

Enjoy the full range of lifestyles and resources that are uniquely available in the Chicagoland area.

We offer a competitive compensation and benefits package, a highly collegial work atmosphere, and access to state-of-the-art technology!

Qualified candidates should submit their CV to:

Liz Brydacki, Physician Recruiter Email: Phone: 847-663-8649

EOE: Race/Color/Religion/Sex/National Origin/Protected Veteran/Disability, VEVRRA Federal Contractor



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