NIHR Clinical Lecturer in Haematology OR Infectious Diseases OR Neurology

Vacancy Reference Number
Closing Date
9 May 2021
£34,466 to £60,960
University of Cambridge
4 years

Job Details

Applications are invited for a NIHR Clinical Lecturer in Haematology, Department of Haematology or Infectious Diseases, Department of Medicine or Neurology, Department of Neurosciences.

Please note this post has been awarded with the research theme 'Platform Science and Bioinformatics'. The appointee will be expected to develop a research programme in that theme area.

This post offers unrivalled opportunity to undertake high quality research within an outstanding academic and clinical environment. Applicants should be medically qualified, have full GMC registration, and an existing NTN/NTN(A) in Haematology or Infectious Diseases or Neurology.

This is a fixed-term appointment for a maximum of 4 years or until you obtain CCT (subject to any extension that you apply for and be granted by NIHR, which can be for a maximum of 12 months).

Person Criteria

You are required to hold or have submitted a PhD/DPhil/MD at the time of your application, and be of the standing required for an appropriate honorary contract of service with the NHS LETB (specialist trainee/LETB). Candidates who have not submitted their PhD/MD at the time of application will not be considered.

How to Apply

Please ensure that you upload a covering letter, CV, list of publications, current and future research plans (two sides of A4 only) and the additional information for Clinical Lecturers in the Upload section of the online application. If you upload any additional documents which have not been requested, we will not be able to consider these as part of your application.

Please quote reference RC26125 on your application and in any correspondence about this vacancy.

Contact Details

Informal enquiries about this post may be directed to:

Professor Brian Huntly, Head of Department of Haematology

Professor Ken Smith, Head of Department of Medicine

Professor Patrick Chinnery, Head of Department of Neurosciences