Sessional Lecturer – BIOL 201 Introduction to Biochemistry – 3 Credits

Posting Open Date/Time
Posting Close Date/Time
Desired Start Date
Job End Date
Full/Part Time
Part Time
Number of Openings
1
Salary
7962.24

BIOL 201 Introduction to Biochemistry – 3 Credits

Course Description: Biological molecules, protein structure and enzyme action, energy transfer, central metabolic pathways and their regulation. Examples drawn from plants, animals and microorganisms.

Job description: Primary duties include teaching a lecture section in the course, developing materials for in-class and tutorial activities and assessments, supervising Peer Tutors, Teaching Assistants, marking assignments and exams in Biol 201.  The term runs from January 9 – April 28, 2023. 

We seek an innovative educator with demonstrated experience in teaching biochemistry courses, using evidence-based and learning-centered pedagogical approaches, mentoring and managing teaching assistants, and engaging students in active learning classroom environment.

Candidates should have a PhD and a solid background in biochemistry. Previous experience in teaching and/or being involved in BIOL 201, and other relevant teaching experience at the post-secondary level will be an asset.

The current minimum salary for a 3-credit course is $7962.24

Applications should include an up-to-date curriculum vitae, including the names, addresses and e-mail or telephone contact information of three people who can be contacted to provide reference letters, and a teaching statement.  Application deadline is August 15, 2022.

Applications should be emailed to: Dr. Sunita Chowrira, Associate Head of Biology University of British Columbia: chowrira@mail.ubc.ca

UBC and the Department of Botany recognize that equity and diversity are essential to academic excellence, and that an open and diverse community fosters the inclusion of voices that have been underrepresented or discouraged, leading to more relevant and impactful research and teaching. Accordingly, we particularly encourage applications from members of groups that have been marginalized on any grounds enumerated under the B.C. Human Rights Code. This includes racialization, status as a First Nation, Metis, Inuit, or Indigenous person, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity or expression, disability, political belief, religion, marital or family status and/or age. Our department is committed to confronting systemic biases, particularly as they affect individuals from Black, Indigenous and People of Colour (BIPOC) communities, and intersect with other forms of discrimination. Botany department is committed to supporting success for individuals from traditionally-disadvantaged groups, building on existing efforts across the UBC Faculty of Science to promote equity, diversity and inclusion in our research and teaching missions (https://science.ubc.ca/faculty/diversity).

UBC’s Vancouver campus is situated on the traditional, ancestral and unceded lands of the Musqueam people.