Jobs With Us
Why choose Psychology at Queen's?
Hear all about the School of Psychology from Head of School, Professor Teresa McCormack.
Lecturer (Teaching Focused) in Clinical Psychology (Clinical Tutor)
Part-Time or Full-Time
This is a full-time position but part-time working patterns may be considered.
The School of Psychology is seeking to appoint a clinical tutor for the Professional Doctorate in Clinical Psychology Training Programme. The successful candidate will contribute to organising the clinical component of the programme, co-ordinating the planning and management of high quality clinical and academic teaching and placements for trainees in accordance with the Health and Care Professions Council and British Psychological Society guidance, whilst also organising assessment and formulation clincs, and monitoring and enhancing the quality of supervision and supervisor training.
The successful candidate must have:
- Undergraduate degree in Psychology, or equivalent
- Professional qualification in Clinical Psychology or equivalent and eligible for HCPC registration as a Practitioner Psychologist
- Minimum of 3 years relevant clinical supervision experience
- Experience of teaching or running training programmes
For further details and/or to submit an application, please visit the job listing by clicking on the link below:
Closing Date is Monday 7th December 2020.
Our world class academic community
Our university recruitment campaign offers you a unique opportunity to join a leading university at one of the most exciting times in our history. We nurture an academic environment which values our scholars and students alike. We provide the highest rewards – both personally and professionally, as well as the opportunity to contribute to the wider social agenda.
We have provided the following profiles to help illustrate our breadth of experience.
I was appointed as a Senior Lecturer in the School of Psychology in October 2011, following a post-doctoral research fellowship (1997-2000) and lecturer position (2000-2011) at Queen’s. My post-doctoral research was based in the Faculty of Medicine at Queen’s, although I was supervised by a psychologist.
Through these links it became clear to me that health psychology was a growing field at Queen’s, as it was throughout the UK and Ireland at that time. The School of Psychology was a natural home to develop this field, and already housed a Doctorate in Clinical Psychology. The cross-over between health and clinical psychology was a fertile ground for research and this has continued to be the case throughout my time in the School. The School has invested in the areas of health and clinical psychology and the University is well-positioned to develop internal and external collaborations in the area, which have led to significant, high quality research outputs.
As an academic and a HCPC Registered Health Psychologist, it is important to me that I can conduct excellent applied research in the area of health psychology, in a supportive environment, which is what the School of Psychology at Queen’s provides.
I joined Queen’s in 2011 as a lecturer after a postdoctoral fellowship at the Department of Psychology, Catholic University of Leuven, Belgium where I investigated mind-body interactions in older adults’ balance control.
My main research interests include the behavioural and neural control of human movement with a particular focus on ageing. My research aims to identify and moderate age-related decline in human movement and to reduce fall accidents in older adults.
I chose to join the School of Psychology at Queen’s University Belfast because it comprises a very strong group of researchers specialising in human movement and provides full access to the facilities I need for my research including a state-of-the art Movement Innovation Lab, balance control and brain stimulation laboratories.
I very much enjoy living in Northern Ireland. People here are very friendly, the city provides a variety of activities and cultural events, and areas of supreme natural beauty are only a short drive away. I find living and working here very rewarding.
I came to Queen’s in 2009 as a lecturer in developmental psychology. I was initially encouraged to move to Queen’s (from University of Cambridge), because of strong child development research that was already being carried out in the School of Psychology.
Since my arrival, I have been supported in developing a new child-friendly EEG laboratory for my research. I have found the research environment in Queen’s to be particularly stimulating. Home to such a variety of expertise, I have been able to pursue exciting new interdisciplinary collaborations.
The School of Psychology is a particularly supportive environment for new lecturers, with more experienced academics being sensitive to the needs of those setting the foundations of a research programme.
Belfast has become a real home for me and I find myself really appreciating the facilities that a large city has to offer, as well as the beautiful countryside and coastline of Northern Ireland.
I joined Queen’s School of Psychology in 2016 as a Lecturer in Experimental Social Psychology, after being an Assistant Professor of Psychology at Rutgers University Camden in the US. In my research I focus on the interplay between social cognition and nonverbal behaviour.
I am particularly interested in understanding the interpersonal mechanism through which targets of intergroup bias are negatively influenced by existing implicit and explicit stereotypes, particularly in consequential organizational interactions such as job interviews, negotiations, and leadership tasks.
I was initially encouraged to move to Queen’s because of the strong social psychology research that was already being carried out in the Centre for Identity and Intergroup Relations, as well as the state-of-the art lab facilities, which include virtual reality technology and tools to capture and analyse verbal and nonverbal behaviour.
Once at Queen’s, I was particularly impressed with the supportive environment for new lecturers, including mentorship from more senior academic. What particularly impressed me in the School of Psychology at Queen’s is the dedication to gender equality, which is embedded in the practices of the School. In fact, this year the School has won its second Gold Athena SWAN award, a testimony to the dedication and knowledge that the School has in creating an inclusive climate for diversity.
I also enjoy living in Belfast. Although relatively small, the city has a vibrant cultural life, a great restaurant scene, good schools for my children, and affordable cost of living. I also enjoy exploring the beautiful countryside and coastline of Northern Ireland. Overall, I thoroughly enjoy living and working here.
I came to Queen’s in 2002 as a lecturer after a PhD at the University of Cambridge and lectureships at the Universities of Warwick and Kent. My research is on cognitive development and I have found the laboratory facilities and technical support for research at the School of Psychology to be excellent.
My work has also been greatly assisted by well-established links with local schools and other organisations. The University has a long-standing commitment to supporting research on children, and encourages interdisciplinary collaboration in this area.
This research environment has allowed me to progress my career rapidly to promotion to Professor in 2010. The School and the University proactively support career development in women, and family-friendly policies have allowed me to balance home and working life very effectively.
I am a Lecturer in the School of Psychology at Queen’s University Belfast (QUB) since September 2016, the Director of the InteRRaCt Lab, and the Director of the MSc in Applied Developmental Psychology. My work is interdisciplinary and focuses on personality, psychopathology and achievement across contexts.
I am particularly interested in the dark side of human personality including Machiavellianism, Narcissism, Psychopathy and Sadism. Narcissism is of particular interest to my work with research conducted in our lab to suggest that certain aspects of narcissism may act as a bridge between the prosocial and toxic side of human personality.
I found the School of Psychology at QUB to be an extremely supportive environment since it has provided me with all the necessary resources and guidance to facilitate the holistic development of my academic profile. The School is characterised by a very eclectic mix of members of staff both in terms of their research experience and research interests, which contributes to creating a highly stimulating and friendly environment for new and more experienced academics alike.
Finally, Belfast is an extremely lively and fast developing city that offers the opportunity to experience a rewarding city life without losing access to areas of outstanding natural beauty that are only a few miles away for the urban scenery of the city centre.