Stephanie Eberle of Stanford University will lead the discussion.
A successful job talk for an industry position requires a deep understanding of your fit within the organization and sector, overall. This workshop will help you better define and sell your fit to future employers and colleagues and then address the most common mistakes made when giving job talk presentations. This workshop is a combination of preparation and practice so participants are able to go into their next interview with confidence.
This event is open to the greater Gladstone and UCSF communities.
Stephanie K. Eberle is the assistant dean of the BioSci Careers at Stanford University. She began her tenure there, when it was the School of Medicine Career Center in 2008, developing curriculum and resources for all biosciences trainees to explore and define a path toward their own careers of choice. Prior to that, Stephanie was part of Stanford’s central campus Career Development Center (now BEAM), counseling and developing career development programs for graduate students and postdocs from various disciplines across campus. They have written on passion and on managing career advice overload for Inside Higher Education, co-written a textbook chapter, taught multiple sector-specific courses, consulted on diversity issues at companies and organizations throughout the country, and held numerous counseling and program development positions in their over 20 years of professional experience. They are faculty for the University of San Francisco’s Marriage and Family Counseling program and vice chair of the National Postdoctoral Association’s Board of Directors. Stephanie holds an MEd in community agency counseling, and a BA in psychology and sociology, both from Ohio University.
Offered by Gladstone’s Office of Postdoctoral and Graduate Student Affairs, the Industry Research Seminar is a new program designed to help postdoctoral scholars, graduate students, and scientific staff with the skills and resources to successfully transition into an industry position.