The Department of Surgery, Division of Vascular Surgery and the Cardiovascular Institute seek a faculty member in the University Tenure Line (UTL) at the Assistant or Associate Professor level. Clinical effort may or may not be required for the candidate, based on their professional training and career focus.
Candidates with expertise in all facets of biomedical research (discovery, translational and/or clinical science) are encouraged to apply.
This faculty position will be split between the Division of Vascular Surgery and the Cardiovascular Institute (CVI; cvi.stanford.edu). This joint appointment has been proposed to provide the successful candidate with seamless access to the robust infrastructure of both groups and enhance the collaborations that already exist between the Division of Vascular Surgery and the Cardiovascular Institute. The successful candidate would be expected to leverage their expertise in vascular physiology and disease in order to accelerate our research efforts as they relate to atherosclerosis, thrombosis, angiogenesis, aneurysm disease and/or other conditions of translational significance to the field of vascular biology. The candidate would develop interdisciplinary collaborations with the diverse scientists and physicians who comprise the CVI, with a focus on the genetic and molecular mediators of vascular disease. The successful candidate would be expected to have a track record of creative research in these areas, and a history of translating discovery into new research and clinical studies. A primary goal of this recruitment is identifying a candidate who would use their research experience to catalyze collaboration between the Cardiovascular Institute and the Division of Vascular Surgery at Stanford.
The predominant criterion for appointment in the University Tenure Line is a major commitment to research and teaching.
Successful candidates will have an appropriate mix of scholarly activity, teaching and, if appropriate, clinical care based on education and experience. Clinical responsibilities will apply only to MD candidates with substantial clinical skills and interests in vascular medicine and surgery. MD or PhD or MD/ PhD are required. Current Assistant or Associate Professors, PhD and MD faculty candidates are all encouraged to apply.
Regardless of the percentage (if any) of clinical effort, professional activities will be centered at the Stanford University Medical Center with possible activities at the Veterans Affairs Palo Alto Health Care System (VAPAHS). Duties of this faculty position will include all aspects of Vascular and Cardiovascular Surgery. Faculty rank and compensation will be commensurate with credentials and experience of the successful candidate.
Stanford is an equal employment opportunity and affirmative action employer. All qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity, national origin, disability, protected veteran status, or any other characteristic protected by law. Stanford welcomes applications from all who would bring additional dimensions to the University’s research, teaching and clinical missions.
The Division of Vascular Surgery works continually to improve quality of life for patients with vascular diseases. We are privileged to work with an outstanding team of faculty and community vascular specialists, cardiologists and cardiac surgeons, radiologists, podiatrists, rehabilitation specialists, basic scientists, engineers, and computer scientists. Our ongoing collaborations have promoted remarkable academic and clinical productivity involving new and dramatically improved techniques for the diagnosis and treatment of vascular disease, gaining the Division international recognition as a Vascular Center of Excellence.The faculty is distinguished by expertise in many aspects of vascular disease management, but perhaps none more so than aortic aneurysm disease. Stanford Vascular Surgeons are recognized around the world as leaders in aortic aneurysm treatment and research.