Assistant Professor – Department of Oral Immunology and Infectious Diseases – R100406
University of Louisville
Job Req ID:R100406
The Department of Oral Immunology and Infectious Diseases, (http://louisville.edu/dentistry/departments/oralhealth), housed in the School of Dentistry at the University of Louisville, invites applications for a full-time tenure track position at the level of Assistant Professor. The department comprises well-funded investigators focused on microbial pathogenicity, innate immunity and inflammation, and we are looking for applicants interested in fundamental disease mechanisms and host responses. Applicants should possess the Ph.D., D.D.S./D.M.D. or equivalent degree along with appropriate postdoctoral experience. The successful applicant will demonstrate creativity and research excellence and be expected to develop a strong independent research program.
How to apply
Equal Employment Opportunity
The University of Louisville is an equal opportunity, affirmative action employer, and is committed to providing employment opportunities to all qualified applicants without regard to race, sex, age, color, national origin, ethnicity, creed, religion, disability, genetic information, sexual orientation, gender, gender identity and expression, marital status, pregnancy, or veteran status. If you are unable to use our online application process due to an impairment or disability, please contact the Employment team at [email protected] 502.852.6258.
Assistance and Accommodations
Computers are available for application submission at the Human Resources Department located at 215 Central Avenue, Ste 205 – Louisville, Kentucky 40208.
If you require assistance or accommodation with our online application process, please contact us by email at [email protected] by phone 502-852-6258.
The University of Louisville is a state supported research university located in Kentucky's largest metropolitan area. It was a municipally supported public institution for many decades prior to joining the university system in 1970. The University has three campuses.