Graduate and early career psychologist resources
Resource Guides for Early Career Psychologists: Academia, Research, Parenting and Life Issues (PDF, 211KB)
Guerda Nicolas, PhD & Deborah Weber, PhD
Postdoctoral psychology fellowship announcement for clinical psychology
Applications are invited for a 12-month Postdoctoral Clinical Fellowship in Clinical Psychology at the World Trade Center (WTC) Health Program NYU School of Medicine Clinical Center of Excellence at Bellevue Hospital Center, beginning July 1, 2013. The fellowship is located within the NYU Langone Medical Center, School of Medicine and Hospitals Center, Sackler Institute of Graduate Biomedical Sciences, in New York. This fellowship is designed to prepare the post-doctoral level trainee to assume the professional responsibilities of a clinical psychologist with specialized training in the assessment and treatment of posttraumatic reactions in first responders, including police, fire and emergency medical personnel. Supervised clinical experiences include conducting individual and group psychotherapy and psychological assessments in a WTC first responders mental health clinic. The fellowship has a standard salary of $40,000 per year in addition to health care insurance and benefits. Opportunities also exist for academic writing, collaborating with clinical researchers and grant application for continued funding. Applicants with research experience in qualitative as well as quantitative methods are encouraged to apply.
Applicants must have fulfilled requirements for a doctorate in counseling or clinical psychology. Applications will be accepted through March 1, 2013.
Please send by email:
Detailed letter of interest
Please send by mail:
Three letters of recommendation
Graduate school transcripts
Relevant published (or in press) materials in a single envelope
Peter Haugen, PhD and Mark Evces, PhD
WTC Health Program NYU School of Medicine Clinical Center of Excellence at Bellevue Hospital Center Bellevue Hospital Center
462 First Avenue, Room A720
New York, N.Y. 10016-9196.
NYU is an equal opportunity employer and encourages applications from women and minority candidates. Applicants are encouraged to email letter of interest and CV as soon as possible.
Division of Psychotherapy (Division 29) seeks Diversity Research Grant for predoctoral candidates
The Diversity Research Grant for predoctoral candidates was established to foster the promotion of diversity within Division 29 and within the profession of psychotherapy. The division may award annually a $2,000 Diversity Research Grant to a pre-doctoral candidate (enrolled in a clinical or counseling psychology doctoral program) who is currently conducting dissertation research that promotes diversity, as outlined by the American Psychological Association. According to APA, diversity is defined as individual and role differences, including those based on age, gender, sexual orientation, gender identity, race, ethnicity, culture, national origin, religion, disability, language and socioeconomic status.
The Diversity Research Grant is expected to be used to support the completion of a pre-doctoral candidate’s dissertation work. The grant may be used to fund:
Supplies used to conduct the research;
Training needed for completion of the research; and/or
Travel to present the research (such as at a professional conference).
The applicant must be a member of Division 29. The recipient of the grant will be expected to present his or her research results in a scholarly forum (e.g., presentation at an APA Annual Convention, the Division 29 Journal, Psychotherapy, or other refereed professional journal).
One annual grant of $2,000 will be paid in one lump sum to the researcher, to his or her university’s grants and contracts office, or to an incorporated company. Individuals who receive the funds could incur tax liabilities. All grant recipients will be required to complete an IRS form W-9 before funds are issued.
A complete application must be submitted by email to both diversity domain representatives: Caryn Rodgers, PhD & Beverly Greene, PhD by midnight, April 1, 2013. Incomplete or late application packets will not be considered.
The application must include:
A one to two-page cover letter describing how the applicant’s work embodies the Division’s interest in promoting diversity in the profession of psychotherapy and how the funding will be used to support the applicant’s dissertation work;
A one-page document outlining a detailed budget;
A five to 10-page research proposal (alternatively, a Dissertation Proposal may be submitted, regardless of length);
One letter of recommendation from the applicant’s current direct supervisor or advisor; and
One letter from the applicant’s dissertation advisor or director of clinical training certifying that the applicant is currently in the process of completing research for the dissertation.
Once a complete application has been received (on or before the deadline), selections will be made using the following criteria:
Consistency with the Diversity Research Grant's stated purposes;
Clarity of the written proposal;
Scientific quality and feasibility of the proposed research project;
Budgetary needs for data collection and completion and presentation of the project;
Potential for new and valuable contributions to the field of psychotherapy; and
Potential for final publication or likelihood of furthering successful research in topic area.
After the project is complete, a full accounting of the project’s income and expenses must be submitted within six months of completion.
Grant funds that are not spent on the project within two years must be returned.
When the resulting research is published, the grant must be acknowledged.
All individuals who directly receive funds from the division will be required to complete an IRS w-9 form prior to the release of funds, and will be sent a 1099 after the end of the fiscal year (Dec. 31, 2013).