Undergrads: Last Week to Nominate Your Professor!

LAST WEEK TO NOMINATE AN OUTSTANDING PROFESSOR (by April 27th)

Short nomination form: https://www.surveymonkey.com/r/3Y7HWSP

Who inspires you?

The UW’s Tolo Chapter of Mortar Board invites all undergraduates to nominate an outstanding professor who has inspired and made exceptional contributions toward the education of UW and undergraduates. This is a great way to show appreciation to your professor and bring recognition to your department.

Mortar Board’s Excellence in Teaching Award annually recognizes an extraordinary professor who has proven to be particularly dedicated to the intellectual success of undergraduates. Over the years, selected professors have represented a diversity of academic departments. Nominated faculty must hold an academic appointment of Lecturer or above for this award (so no TA’s unfortunately).

All nominations for the 15th Annual Excellence in Teaching Award must be received by Friday April 27th, 2018 at 11:59 PM.

Please complete the form at https://www.surveymonkey.com/r/3Y7HWSP. Thanks for helping to recognize our outstanding faculty!

The oldest continuing national honor society at the University of Washington, Mortar Board recognizes college seniors for distinguished ability and achievement in scholarship, leadership, and service. Mortar Board was founded at the University of Washington in 1909 and is the oldest continuing honor society on campus.

For more information on Mortar Board Tolo Chapter, visit http://uwmortarboard.dreamhosters.com/ or email mortarbd@uw.edu.

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DEADLINE 4/25: Entrepreneurship Minor

APPLY: Entrepreneurship Minor (non-business majors)

Open to all non-business majors. Pre-reqs: ECON 200, ACCTG 219

Entrepreneurs come from every discipline. They are adept at turning novel ideas into reality, and are not afraid of challenging the status quo or tackling the big problems in society and science. But the truth is that it takes more than an idea to be successful: it takes the knowledge, experience, and network of a smart leader. Students who pursue the Entrepreneurship Minor are creative and energetic, with a critical eye for opportunities and the passion and skill to follow through.

Application deadline: April 25

Learn more and apply: https://foster.uw.edu/academics/degree-programs/undergraduate-programs/curriculum/entrepreneurship-minor/

JILL PIMENTEL
Assistant Director, Undergraduate and Graduate Programs | Buerk Center for Entrepreneurship Michael G. Foster School of Business | University of Washington Dempsey Hall Room 227 • Box 353223 • Seattle, WA 98195-3223
206.685.5669 | jpiment@uw.edu

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SUMMER ESRM 491A, Aug 6-17th B TERM

ESRM 491A, 5 credits, B TERM, August 6th-17th Field Course

Course fee: $396

Instructor: Dr. Bernard Bormann & other local experts

PNW Field Study Adventure: “Washington’s forests”- Daily treks through and discussion about western Washington’s glorious forest ecosystems, from the ocean to the alpine.

Come explore Washington’s forests with us to gain knowledge on a wide variety of natural resource topics including forest structures, biological legacies, disturbances, invasive species, managed and unmanaged forestlands, long-term forestry studies, and more. Connect with local and regional experts, including special guest Dr. Jerry Franklin, as we visit Mt. Rainier, Hurricane Ridge, Olympic Experimental State Forest, Lake Ozette, and Neah Bay, and float the Hoh River.

This two-week field studies course is based out of the Olympic Natural Resources Center (ONRC) dormitory in Forks, WA. Each day, students will hike through forests with a hands-on learning approach. Course fees cover lodging at ONRC, the float trip, and transportation to and from sites each day. Students will need to be prepared to camp out for two nights on the Mt. Rainer trek. Students will be responsible for their own food throughout the course. ONRC lodging includes access to the communal social hall facility for cooking.

VM: 206-616-1533 FAX: 206-685-0790

esrm491_flyer-page-001

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Field Tech Positions with WADNR

I am looking for field technicians to work on my stream monitoring project on the Olympic Peninsula this summer.

Here is a description of the stream monitoring project.

  • One 4.5-month position will start on June 18 and end on October 31. It will be in a team with another experienced DNR technician.
  • Two 1-month positions will start between the mid and the end of July. The exact start date will partially depend on the availability of the candidates.
  • The monthly salary for Scientific Technician 2 ranges from $2,595 to $3,353 depending on the candidate’s qualifications and experience.
  • The positions’ description is attached. It is slightly outdated but still relevant.
  • Since all positions are shorter than 6 months, they are eligible only for 8h sick leave and 8h annual leave per month and coverage of job injuries (no other medical insurance).
  • The typical weekly schedule is four 10-hour workdays; usually Mon-Thu from 7.30 am to 6 pm.
  • 95 percent of the work is in the field.
  • The duty station is Forks, which means living in the area.

If you decide to apply, please submit your resume and in the body of the email explain which position you are interested in, why you think you are a good fit for it, and whether you are available for the entire duration of the assignment.

Please submit your application by Friday 4/27.

Teodora Minkova, Ph.D.
Research and Monitoring Manager for Olympic Experimental State Forest

Forest Resources Division
Washington State Department of Natural Resources (DNR)
360-902-1175
teodora.minkova@dnr.wa.gov
http://www.dnr.wa.gov

Sci Tech 2 PDF.PDF

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Looking for a field assistant – perennial polyculture field study

Woody perennial polyculture in the temperate north: ecosystem services and livelihoods

Project background:

I’m conducting a field study of woody perennial polyculture farms in the Midwest of the United States this summer as part of my PhD research. The study will look at multiple ecosystem components (soils, insects, vegetation, and birds) on perennial polyculture farms compared to neighbouring annual corn/soy fields and pastures. It also includes a social component based on interviews with farmers about their motivations and worldviews, and a livelihoods component about yields and finances. The project is funded by the Ekhaga Foundation, and is being conducted in collaboration with the Savannah Institute, an organization based in Madison WI that promotes perennial agriculture in the Midwest.

Field assistant:

I’m looking for a field assistant to help with all aspects of soil, insect, and vegetation sampling, as well as assist with day to day logistics of fieldwork. Work will begin May 7th and likely last through most of August, with a one week break at the end of July. The farms we are visiting are located in Wisconsin, Illinois, Iowa, Indiana, and Minnesota. I’m looking for someone who has some experience handling and identifying insects. Plant identification, soil sampling, or other fieldwork skills would be an asset. The work will involve following a sampling design, using a soil auger, setting up traps, collecting, and sorting insects, identifying and collecting plants, entering field notes and data, and properly processing and storing all the samples. Another PhD student will be joining for the second half of the summer to assist and collect bird data.

We’ll be living out of a van (an unglamorous but charming 1985 Dodge Ram camper), so folks should be prepared to be a bit grimy, sleep in a tent sometimes, be frugal with team expenditures, and be tidy and responsible with gear. You need to have a driver’s licence so we can share some of the driving. Salary will be 6500 CAD and a plane ticket to Madison. Lodging (such as it is – we will mostly be camping on farm properties) and most food is included. Most importantly, I want this summer’s field season to be peaceful, cooperative, and a lot of fun so I’m looking for someone who’ll be great to spend time with, ready to learn and adapt, and a good communicator.

Contact Maayan Kreitzman: kreitzman.maayan@gmail.com

Maayan Kreitzman

PhD candidate, CHANS lab
Institute for Resources, Environment, and Sustainability

University of British Columbia
1 604 723 9577

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Join our team! College of the Environment Student Job Opportunity

The College of the Environment’s Academic Affairs team is hiring a Career Services & Academic Affairs Program Assistant to start in September 2018. Undergraduate students with an interest in environmental careers and/or career services are encouraged to apply. If you have experience in or would like to learn more about event planning and program development, and you are a freshman or sophomore, you are strongly encouraged to apply.

For details about this position, visit HuskyJobs at https://washington-csm.symplicity.com/ (job ID 125767) and see below.

If you have questions about the position, please email envjobs@uw.edu.

College of the Environment Academic Affairs & Career Services Team

Employer: College of the Environment – Academic Affairs

Contact: envjobs@uw.edu

Position: College of the Environment Career Services & Academic Affairs Program Assistant

HuskyJobs ID: 125767

Posting Open: Apr 17, 2018
Posting Closes: May 11, 2018

Work Schedule:

Must be available to work 10-15 hours/week on at least 2 non-consecutive weekdays per week for a minimum of 3-hour shifts at a time.

Description:

Primary duties of the Student Career Services & Academic Affairs assistant include managing the College of the Environment Career Opportunities Page, coordinating the College of the Environment Undergraduate Student Ambassador Program, and assisting in the management, planning, and execution of events, such as the annual Environmental Career Fair and Future Student Visit Day.

Specifically, duties include:

· Posting career opportunities to the College of the Environment Career Opportunities Page regularly (at least every other day during the work week)

· Managing envjobs@uw.edu email account to collect job announcements for posting in a timely manner and responding to user questions.

· Following up with employers to clarify questions about position announcements.

· Managing a regular schedule of advertising the Career Opportunities Page to employers and UW faculty, students, and staff.

· Tracking and analyzing Career Opportunities Page analytics for use in assessment and reporting.

· Assisting in the management and planning of major annual events (Environmental Career Fair, Future Student Visit Day, Admitted Student Preview Days, etc.), including room and equipment reservations, catering, recruitment, advertising, and other event-day logistics.

· Supporting the Student Ambassador Program with training, events, scheduling, and meeting logistics.

· Managing the envamb@uw.edu inbox and coordinating messaging between prospective students and student ambassadors.

· Performing other duties to assist the Office of Academic Affairs, including course promotion, logistics, and special projects.

Division: College of the Environment – Dean’s Office

Location: UW Seattle

Position Type: On-Campus Student Employment

Desired Class Level: Undergraduate (Freshman, Sophomore, Junior)

Required Qualifications:

Candidates should have a genuine interest in the College’s focus on environment, sustainability, and conservation and specifically be interested in environmental career pathways and/or career services. Candidates must have excellent written and oral communication skills, excellent attention to detail, organizational skills, and ability to prioritize several competing tasks and projects. In addition, candidates must be comfortable with computers, work well as a member of a team, communicate effectively with colleagues, exercise good judgment, be open to learning new skills, and meet deadlines.

· Experience with MS Office, specifically Word (mail merge) and Excel

· Knowledge of how to edit and update web pages, specifically Word Press

Salary:

Salary and benefits are competitive. Salary is commensurate with academic standing, qualifications, and experience.

To Apply:

Email a cover letter (1 page maximum) and resume to the selection committee at envjobs@uw.edu.

Priority Application Deadline: May 11, 2018

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Internship/Fellowship Opportunities for WA Congressional Race

My name is Shanley Miller. I am a Field Organizer for Dr. Kim Schrier’s Congressional campaign for the 8th District in Washington State. We are looking to hire interns and fellows this campaign season. This is going to be a really exciting race and an opportunity for students to gain experience working on a nationally watched Congressional race.

Attached is the intern description. I am more than willing to answer any questions. Either email me at shanley@drkimschrier.com or we can schedule a call.

_________

Shanley Miller

Field Organizer

Dr. Kim Schrier for Congress

(425) 753-7007

Internship job description.docx

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Paleontology Field Methods course (BIOL 475)

Overview: The class is June 18-July 17, with 2.5 weeks of that spent in Montana digging up, identifying, and curating fossils. The class satisfies requirements for the Biology major, Paleobiology minor, and the ESS Biology Option major. Interested students should contact Dr. David Grossnickle at dmgrossn@uw.edu for an add code.

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Fun on a Friday Night: UW Seattle General Catalog Archive!

Ever wonder what they taught at UW Pre-1900, now you can know (if you can read the handwriting)

http://www.washington.edu/students/gencat/archive/

UW Seattle General Catalog Archive

The history of the University of Washington exists in many forms, but its General Catalog provides one of the best records of its curricula, degrees, and policies. This page contains an archive of searchable, printable General Catalogs and Bulletins.

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Summer 2018 Courses; Seats still available

ARAB 412 Introduction to Classical Arabic (5) VLPA
sln: 10115

Prerequisites- ARAB 203 or permission of instructor.

This course is designed for students who are interested in reading Classical Arabic. Authentic texts, principally from the Qur’an, the Hadith (the sayings of Muhammad), and classical poetry will form the basis for study. Students will also listen to recitation of the Qur’an by well-known reciters, as well as poetry and hadith read by acclaimed scholars. The course provides a firm foundation on which to build an advanced study of Classical Arabic, and permits an in-depth reading and discussion of Qur’anic passages and other rich sources of Classical Arabic.

NEAR E 335 Language Conflict and Identity in the Middle East and North Africa (5) VLPA/I&S
sln: 12561

This course explores social and linguistic aspects of the languages and cultures of the Middle East and North Africa, focusing on the relationship between language and national/ethnic identity from the perspective of group conflict. We examine language policies in colonial and post-colonial states, as well as individual strategies of accommodation and resistance to these policies. The primary focus for this term will be the Arabic speaking countries in the region. The course is taught in English and there is no prerequisite.

Click here for ARAB 412 Summer 2018’s flyer

Click here for NEAR E 335 Summer 2018’s flyer

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Library Research Award for Undergraduates 2018

CALL FOR UW UNDERGRAD PAPERS & PROJECTS

· What? The UW Library Research Award for Undergraduates recognizes outstanding research projects in all formats created by undergraduate students.

· Why? Winners receive $1,000 and University-wide recognition for their outstanding accomplishment. Additional awards of $250 are available for projects aligned with the theme of population health

· When? Deadline to submit is Monday, May 7, 2018, by 5:00pm PDT.

· Where and How? Submission criteria and guidelines are available online.

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Apply Now! Grand Challenges Impact Lab: India – WIN19 Study Abroad

Do you want to work on developing solutions that can make a difference, with the real world as your classroom?
Applications are now being accepted for Grand Challenge Impact Lab (GCIL): India Study Abroad

In Winter Quarter 2019, UW Study Abroad will be offering “Grand Challenge Impact Lab (GCIL): India” as a 15-credit course
* Study global GRAND CHALLENGES
* Collaborate on INTERDISCIPLINARY TEAMS
* Work hands-on to learn IMPACT INNOVATION
* Design impact VENTURE SOLUTIONS
* Pitch your idea for SEED FUNDING

Grand Challenges are the big problems facing humanity – things like food security, clean water, and climate change. The Grand Challenge Impact Lab (GCIL): India is a new UW study abroad experience that empowers students to learn about Grand Challenges and propose and test solutions to them. The program offers an active, hands-on learning laboratory and is open to graduate and undergraduate junior and senior students from any department.

Attend an information session to learn more:
· Thursday, April 26 at 3:30-4:30pm, in More Hall 110
· Tuesday, May 1 at 3:30-4:30pm, in Raitt Hall 229
· Friday, May 4 at 12:30-1:30pm, in More Hall 110
· Monday, May 7 at 12-1pm, in Anderson Hall 22

Apply now! Application Deadline is May 15.
Receive updates and event reminder by adding your name to our mailing list.
For more information about GCIL India, visit http://www.courses.washington.edu/gcil/.
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Credit Internship Opportunity Working with Children with Special Needs

Unique Volunteer OR Independent Study Opportunity – EDSPE 499 (5-9 Credits) ● Summer 2018

Description

This volunteer experience OR independent study provides a rich, experiential learning opportunity for people interested in working with young children with and without disabilities. Students will serve as interns for an inclusive summer camp program, facilitating social skills through field trips and science experiments. In addition to supporting campers in day-to-day activities, students will participate in a professional learning community led by experts in the field. This independent study is open to all UW undergraduate and graduate students, with priority granted to students in the College of Education.

Learning Objectives

· Review strategies for supporting learners with and without disabilities

· Learn and practice effective classroom management techniques

· Identify strategies for facilitating social skills, through positive behavior support

· Learn and practice prevention and de-escalation techniques for challenging behaviors

Additional Details

This course requires participation in up to seven weeks of summer camp, in addition to three-days of staff training, tentatively scheduled for June 27-29th, 2018 and some online work, which can be completed at your own pace.

Participants will receive a Right Response certification for participating in this part of the course. In addition to these training components, participants must be available
to work in an inclusive STEM program serving preschooler age children with and without disabilities.

This program is scheduled to take place Monday-Friday, July 2-August 17th, 8am to 4pmdaily. During this time, students will serve as an intern. As an intern, your primary role
is to engage with kids during play, supporting kids during circle time and seated tasks, and supporting the group during field trips. Participants will receive ongoing professional development and training during this time.

You may also participate in this experience as a volunteer if you are unable to take it for credit. Sign up for class via this Google Form!

FOR MORE INFORMATION, CONTACT:

Tara Coffin – jumphc@uw.edu or 206.612.8697

Expectations for interns:

· Ideally, interns will be able to commit to the full camp session, and will be able to work half/full days consistently. This means a weekday commitment, starting July 2 (no camp July 4th), and going until August 17th.

· Camp runs from 9-3:30pm

o Full day would be from 8:30-4:30 (with a break for lunch)

o Half day would be from 8:30-1pm or 12pm-4:30pm

· Interns will be asked to commit until 5pm on Fridays, to allow for PLC work (detailed below)

Training Opportunities:

Three-day Training (estimated dates: June 27-29th):

· Camp logistics

· Teaching science to young learners with and without disabilities

· Building Blocks of Inclusion

· Classroom management

· Pivotal response treatment

· Social skills support

· Right Response Training

· … (still being developed)

Ongoing Professional Learning Community (on going over the course of camp, with focused sessions on Fridays; July 2-August 17

· Program fosters PLCs within individual camp classrooms. PLCs led by a Masters Level special educator or equivalent professions, and draw on experts from the community

o Working alongside specialists, including drama therapists, OT, SLPs, etc.

· Prep and Debrief time:

o Before and after camp, camp staff will participate in structures prep and debrief discussions. These discussions focus on highlighting moments of success and moments of learning throughout camp, encouraging ongoing reflection.

· Friday Breakout Sessions

o Guided readings over the course of camp; review readings on Fridays

o Experts in the field will be invited to visit Fridays to facilitate focused discussions

o All camp staff and interns will be invited to present on an area of interest to them, sharing this knowledge/passion with their team

o Friday sessions will be flexible and invite discussion about issues of emerging importance.

· Students earn one credit for every 30 hours of service

· Estimate of 5-7 hours/day for 5 days/week

· 7 weeks of camp and 3 days of volunteer training

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Carlson Center invites students to apply: Jackson Munro Public Service Fellowship (due May 7)

The Carlson Leadership & Public Service Center is pleased to invite students to apply for the 2018 Jackson Munro Public Service Fellowship. Applications are due on May 7, 2018 @ 11:59 pm and may be emailed directly to rvaughn@uw.edu.

Jackson Munro Public Service Fellowship

The Jackson Munro Public Service Fellowship encourages a life-long commitment to public service by providing outstanding undergraduates with the opportunity to deepen their commitment to service and leadership in the context of community.

Jackson Munro Public Service Fellows are selected based on the strength of a public service project proposed in collaboration with a public sector (non-profit or governmental) organization.

Selection of Jackson Munro Public Service Fellows

Jackson Munro Public Service Fellows serve in the summer, building on experiences and partnerships they have forged in the previous academic year. Students are funded to engage in a public service project between June 18-August 17, 2018.

Jackson Munro Public Service Fellows are selected for a summer intensive experience based on three primary factors:

  • An established partnership with a non-profit or public sector organization
  • A collaboratively thought out plan for a summer intensive project that will benefit the partnering organization while increasing student skills and learning
  • An articulation of how the work of the Fellow will contribute to their development as a public servant and leader

Made possible through the support of the Henry M. Jackson Foundation, the Fellowship is named for late Senator Henry M. “Scoop” Jackson and S. Sterling Munro, Jr., the former
top aide to Senator Jackson and Administrator of the Bonneville Power Administration.

Selection Timeline

  • Applications for the Jackson Munro Public Service Fellowship are due on Monday, May 7 @ 11:59 pm
  • Interviews for the Fellowship will be held no later than May 30
  • Projects should occur between June 18-August 17, 2018.

We encourage students to review the website and to email rvaughn@uw.edu directly if they have questions.

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Research Apprenticeship – Fall Quarter Classes and Field Research at the UW Friday Harbor Labs

The Friday Harbor Laboratories are accepting applications for the Pelagic Ecosystem Function (PEF) research apprenticeship for Fall Quarter 2018.

Autumn Quarter: Sept. 26 – Dec. 7, 2018

Ocean 492 (15 credits)

http://courses.washington.edu/pelecofn/

https://fhl.uw.edu/courses/applying-for-an-fhl-course/

Now in its 15th year, this research apprenticeship, uses university research vessels to examine the patterns, interactions, and linkages between components of this complex marine ecosystem, to understand how oceanographic processes shape the spatial and temporal patterns of open water biological communities, including pelagic fishes. Our goal is to gather and analyze data to document ecosystem drivers and trends and to teach methods and provide training applicable to a career in marine science. The core of this program is an independent but integrated research project, which we will help you design and implement.

Our apprenticeship features formal instruction, independent fieldwork, and a collaborative learning environment. For the first two weeks, the instructors provide an overview of basic concepts and field and laboratory techniques. Throughout the rest of the quarter, we work together to examine spatial and temporal variability in the transitional
fall season related to physical and chemical oceanography, plankton, forage fish, and apex predators (birds and mammals). Working as part of a cooperative research team, you will have the opportunity to collect and analyze field and laboratory data. You will also learn statistical and analytic approaches to interpreting data, and gain valuable
experience in reporting your findings in a professional manner, through oral presentations and in a written scientific paper.

This apprenticeship is a unique opportunity to spend a quarter conducting meaningful field research in a stimulating but supportive environment. You will have the opportunity to learn from professional scientists and to work collaboratively with students from other institutions, teaching methods you have learned and facilitating peer-to-peer
learning. Your work, building on the findings of previous apprentices, will contribute to a valuable data set that will enable us to better characterize system dynamics, explore causal mechanisms, distinguish prevailing patterns and interactions, and monitor long-term changes in the region.

Enrollment limited to 12 apprentices. UW students earn “W” credits in this writing-intensive course.

2018AutumnPEF.pdf

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Vote on Your Graduation Gift!

Dear 2018 College of the Environment Graduating Students,

At the College of the Environment we’re examining our sustainability: How can we use less, learn more, and solve problems? What’s the perfect integration between personal action and organizational responsibility? Students have held us accountable for walking our talk. We wanted to show you that while you were learning in the classrooms, we were learning from you.

This year, the College of Environment, in partnership with the Student Advisory Council, has decided to fund student projects jointly with the Campus Sustainability Fund. These projects are local, environmental in nature, and give back to the Husky community. And, because we know you want information and input, the Student Advisory Council is
soliciting your voice – as the graduating class – on which project to invest in. Please cast your vote by May 4th via this quick survey: https://catalyst.uw.edu/webq/survey/coenvsac/353586

Thank you and congratulations on your graduation!

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PCC Spring Symposium – invitation to undergraduates

Subject: PCC Spring Symposium now May 12th! Register by April 30th

Dear SEFS students,

The Program in Climate Change (PCC) invites you to attend our second annual Spring Symposium on Saturday, May 12 from 9 am to 3 pm (rescheduled from April 7) in the Fishery Sciences (FSH) building. This event features interdisciplinary presentations on climate- and earth-science-related research, outreach, and education by students and postdoctoral researchers from all around campus. Catered lunch will be provided.

This year, we are welcoming posters and talks from undergraduate students. We want this to be a supportive, lower-stress opportunity for you to communicate your research or outreach work to a diverse audience! If you are interested in giving a talk, it can be approximately 6 or 12 minutes in length, plus time for questions. You may also choose to just attend the event, which will include time for networking and conversation.

Either way, please register at this link by Monday, April 30. Registration is free! See the link for more details about the event.

——
Ethan C. Campbell
PhD student • Oceanography • University of Washington
Tel: (224) 388-0301 • ethancc@uw.edu

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Please Help Us Spread the Word — Viva Farms is Hiring in King County!

Viva Farms is Hiring in King County! We are currently seeking applicants for the Farm and Education Manager in our new King County (Woodinville) location! The Viva Farms-King County Student Farm & Farm Incubator is a 10-acre, peri-urban, agricultural campus and training facility Woodinville, in the Sammamish Valley, where students attain practical ‘seed-to-sales’ experience and new farmers launch businesses. Both farm programs have access to arable land, essential infrastructure, and a suite of equipment and tools for micro and small farm production; employ solar and biofuel energies; and grow annual and perennial crops and raise pastured animals using sustainable and certified organic methods. Products are sold collectively and independently via farmers markets, Community Supported Agriculture (CSA) shares, food hubs, and restaurant and other buyer relationships. The Farm & Education Manager, in cooperation with appropriate Viva Farms personnel, is responsible for managing the agricultural campus and training facility and associated 2-acre Student Farm and 8-acre Farm Incubator programs. In addition, the Farm & Education Manager executes a variety of education and training objectives while pursuing community relations and performing grant duties.

More information can be found on the Viva Farms jobs page. www.VivaFarms.org

If you are interested in joining our team, please send a resume and cover letter explaining why you would be a great fit to jobs@vivafarms.org

 

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XSP Grant Applications, Deadline is Sunday, May 6th!

XSP Forestry Honor Society will be awarding one undergraduate and one graduate student each a $1000 research grant! These grants will be awarded based on merit and financial need with the intention that the funds are used for research activities and equipment purchases. To see application requirements and form, visit:

http://students.washington.edu/xsp/events/research-grant-program/

Deadline is Sunday, May 6th!

Please email XSP at xsp@uw.edu with any questions!

XSPGrant Flyer_2018.pdf

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TNC is hiring a Central Cascades Field Forester

The Nature Conservancy is recruiting candidates for the Central Cascades Field Forester (Position #46444) based in Cle Elum, and we need your help spreading the word!

The Field Forester supports forest management operations and implements forest and stream restoration projects across forest holdings managed by The Nature Conservancy in the Central Cascades (45,000 acres) and adjacent public lands. The Field Forester works with staff and partners to restore forest health and stream habitat at a landscape scale while also striving to deliver social and economic benefits to the surrounding community.

https://www.nature.org/about-us/careers/index.htm

The position is open now and will close on May 11th.

Thanks,

Darcy Batura
Central Cascades Community Coordinator
darcy.batura@tnc.org
(509) 852-2508 (office)
(509) 304-5200 (mobile)
The Nature Conservancy
110 E First Street
Cle Elum, WA 98922
http://www.washingtonnature.org/centralcascades

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