The Department of Medicine at the University of Rochester (UR) is recruiting a new Chief of the Division of Nephrology. We seek an individual with an MD or MD/PhD degree and a track record of excellence in research, teaching, and mentoring of faculty to lead all division activities. The applicant should be clinically active in Nephrology with ABIM or equivalent certification. The division chief will lead a diverse faculty group that provides inpatient services for the 830-bed Strong Memorial Hospital, outpatient services for an area of approximately one million persons, and dialysis services throughout the region. The Division of Nephrology is an international leader in patient care, education, and research, with several NIH sponsored research scientists studying a variety of exciting subjects that include calcium metabolism, mitochondrial physiology, and transplantation biology. The Division is home to a successful ACGME accredited fellowship program. More information on the Division of Nephrology can be found at: https://www.urmc.rochester.edu/medicine/nephrology.aspx The appointment would be at the rank of Associate Professor or Full Professor, with or without tenure, commensurate with qualifications. Applications will be accepted until the position is filled. The University of Rochester is one of the nation's leading academic medical centers and is a leader in basic and translational research. The Rochester area affords the best in stress-free living, including affordable housing, easy commutes, highly ranked public schools, and varied cultural, recreational and outdoor activities. Please send a cover letter and CV to: Stephen_hammes@urmc.rochester.edu
The University of Rochester is one of the country's top-tier research universities. Our 158 buildings house more than 200 academic majors, more than 2,000 faculty and instructional staff, and some 11,100 students.
Learning at the University of Rochester is also on a very personal scale. Rochester remains one of the smallest and most collegiate among top research universities, with smaller classes, a low 10:1 student to teacher ratio, and increased interactions with faculty.