Maryland Sea Grant seeks to hire a Legal Fellow and a Graduate Assistant. More details.
Applications are due in January.
The Coastal Management Fellowship was established in 1996 to provide on-the-job education and training opportunities in coastal resource management and policy for postgraduate students and to provide project assistance to state coastal zone management programs. The program matches postgraduate students with state coastal zone programs to work on projects proposed by the state and selected by the fellowship sponsor, the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) Coastal Services Center. This two-year fellowship offers a competitive salary, medical benefits, and travel and relocation expense reimbursement.
Any U.S. citizen who will complete a master’s or other advanced degree in natural resource management or environmental-related studies at an accredited U.S. university between January 1, 2019, and July 31, 2020, is eligible. Students from a broad range of environmental programs are encouraged to apply. Students who are not U.S. citizens or who attend non-U.S. institutions are not eligible.
The current salary is $42,000 per year. In the second year of the fellowship, a locality pay factor may be added to the salary, depending on the location of the fellowship.
Applications must be submitted to the Maryland Sea Grant office in January. Please contact Maryland Sea Grant well before the application deadline to indicate your interest.
All applications must include:
E-mail your resume, statement, and transcripts as a single PDF to Olivia Isaacs at email@example.com. Recommendation letters (signed and on letterhead) may be sent directly to Ms. Isaacs from the recommender via email or postal mail.
In early February, applicants will interviewed by Dr. Fredrika Moser, Maryland Sea Grant Director. Up to three applications will be selected to move on to the national competition.
Michael Allen, Associate Director for Research and Administration
To find out more about this fellowship, visit the Office of Coastal Management website.
Photograph, National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration