Junior Extension Agent (#0070120T)

Job Type: Part-Time Temporary
Department: University of Hawai’i at Manoa – SOEST – Sea Grant College Program
Job Number: 2019-00823
Closing: 7/22/2019 11:59 PM Hawaii

Title:  Junior Extension Agent
Position Number:  0070120T
Hiring Unit:  University of Hawai’i Sea Grant College Program
Location:  Hawai’i Island
Date Posted: July 8, 2019
Closing Date: July 22, 2019
Monthly Type:  11 Month
Tenure Track:  Non Tenure
Full Time/Part Time:  Part Time (50% FTE)
Temporary/Permanent:   Temporary – Not to Exceed:  12/31/2019
Other Conditions:  Renewal contingent upon availability of funds and satisfactory performance of duties.

The University of Hawai’i Sea Grant College Program (Hawai’i Sea Grant) conducts an integrated program of research, extension, and education in support of the wise stewardship of marine resources and sustainable coastal communities. This Program is one of thirty-three (33) Sea Grant College Programs in the United States. Core funding is provided by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA).

Under the general supervision of the Director, Associate Director, and Program Leader of Hawai’i Sea Grant, serve communities in Hawai’i through an innovative outreach and extension program that supports the following areas of focus: healthy coastal ecosystems, resilient communities and economies, sustainable fisheries and aquaculture, and environmental literacy and workforce development.

The Junior Extension Agent position will serve as a faculty member of Hawai’i Sea Grant and be responsible for: 1) supporting the development of an extension program in the focus areas listed above; 2) develop relationships with decision-makers, external stakeholders, constituents and community members; 3) understand communities marine and coastal resource needs pertaining to sustainability and resilience; 4) inform Sea Grant’s competitive research activities toward providing science-based information to stakeholders, communities and decision-makers; 5) promote ocean literacy and workforce development; and 6) promote diversity equity and inclusion in the aforementioned activities. The position will be based on Hawai’i Island and have state-wide responsibilities.

The responsibilities and primary functions of the position (under immediate supervision with limited latitude for independent work) include, but are not limited to:

  1. Develop and coordinate the implementation and evaluation of extension and educational/outreach projects in Hawai’i communities with emphasis on coastal and marine resource management, water quality, ocean recreation, shoreline development, watershed health and wellness, community-based monitoring of ocean resources, coastal hazard resilience, and traditional ecological knowledge specifically related to Native Hawaiian research, inquiry, and knowledge systems.
  2. Serve as a technology-transfer and education/outreach link among community residents, island visitor and development industries, county, state, and federal agencies and the University of Hawai’i for best management practices as they relate to coastal and marine ecosystems throughout Hawai’i and the nation.
  3. Provide or support lectures/seminars, workshops, and training programs to community groups, schools, and volunteer programs on a variety of topics including but not limited to near shore ecosystems, land use practices and human impacts as they relate to coastal, marine resources, and community-based conservation and management.
  4. Develop and maintain partnerships with Hawai’i policy makers, conservation organizations, community groups, county, state, and federal agency leaders and cultivate their involvement in solution-oriented sustainable natural resource use and land use practices projects.
  5. Assist Hawai’i Sea Grant’s various centers of excellence in coordinating inter-governmental programs, including those sponsored by county, state, and federal agencies.
  6. Oversee effective public engagement volunteer programs that produce supplementary data sought by university, community, or agency programs.
  7. Oversee the dissemination and distribution of natural resource surveys, human use, and socio-cultural data appropriate to Hawai’i.
  8. Assist stakeholders in identifying research needs with application to sustainable resource and land use practices, and facilitate appropriate research within the university system to address Hawai’i needs and issues.
  9. Develop and coordinate programming to facilitate increased ocean literacy that integrates knowledge and practices of native Hawaiian culture with K-12 students in the Hawaiian Islands.
  10. Write grant proposals, manage and evaluate grant projects, and hire contract personnel as appropriate for project implementation.
  11. Participate in regular Sea Grant faculty and staff meetings and reporting of activities.
  12. Develop an annual work plan and provide timely reporting of activities, impacts and accomplishments.
  13. Other duties as assigned.

Minimum Qualifications

  1. A Bachelor’s degree from a college or university of recognized standing, with major work in education, marine science, coastal resource management, or a related field.
  2. Ability to apply Extension teaching methods.

Desirable Qualifications

  1. A master’s degree from a college or university of recognized standing with major work in education, marine science, coastal resource management, or a related field.
  2. One (1) year of successful experience in extension/educational activities relevant to a marine-related field.
  3. Ability to exercise independent judgment and to assume responsibility for developing a dynamic program of extension, outreach and education.
  4. Ability to work well with diverse stakeholders, including Hawai’i community members, Hawai’i grass-root organizations, county extension and Sea Grant Agents and related agencies.
  5. Successful experience in establishing professional relationships with island agencies and non-governmental entities. Demonstrated experience successfully engaging island communities in sustainable, community-based resource management activities.
  6. Demonstrated experience successfully implementing programs engaging local communities and community-based organizations in watershed management, native Hawaiian natural resource management, leadership and generational development, innovative research inquiry to support natural resource management, productive and resilient communities, and intergenerational transfer of knowledge.
  7. Working knowledge of Hawai’i’s intertidal and coral reef ecosystems and understanding of the challenges facing island communities in maintaining intertidal and coral reef health.
  8. Knowledge of Hawaiian culture and language as it relates to ocean and coastal resources.
  9. Demonstrated ability to write, be awarded and manage grants.

To Apply:
Submit the following online through NEOGOV:  1) cover letter indicating how you satisfy the minimum and desirable qualifications;  2) current curriculum vitae;  3) names and contact information (phone and e-mail) of three (3) professional references;  and 4) official transcripts (copies acceptable for application, but if selected, originals required at time of hire).  All application materials must be submitted by the closing date.  Failure to submit all application materials by the closing date shall deem an application incomplete and will not be considered.

Inquiries:
Darren Okimoto; 808-956-7031; okimotod@hawaii.edu

EEO/AA, Clery Act, ADA

The University of Hawai’i is an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Institution and is committed to a policy of nondiscrimination on the basis of race, sex, gender identity and expression, age, religion, color, national origin, ancestry, citizenship, disability, genetic information, marital status, breastfeeding, income assignment for child support, arrest and court record (except as permissible under State law), sexual orientation, domestic or sexual violence victim status, national guard absence, or status as a covered veteran.

Employment is contingent on satisfying employment eligibility verification requirements of the Immigration Reform and Control Act of 1986; reference checks of previous employers; and for certain positions, criminal history record checks.

In accordance with the Jeanne Clery Disclosure of Campus Security Policy and Campus Crime Statistics Act, annual campus crime statistics for the University of Hawai’i may be viewed at: https://ope.ed.gov/campussafety/#/, or a paper copy may be obtained upon request from the respective UH Campus Security or Administrative Services Office.

Accommodation Request:  The University of Hawai’i complies with the provisions of the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA).  Applicants requiring a reasonable accommodation for any part of the application and hiring process should contact the EEO coordinator directly.  Determination on requests for reasonable accommodation will be made on a case-by-case basis.  For further information, please refer to the following link: https://www.hawaii.edu/offices/eeo/accommodation-request/

The University of Hawai’i does not discriminate on the basis of age, race, sex, color, national origin, or disability in its programs and activities.  For more information or inquiries regarding these policies, please refer to the following link: https://www.hawaii.edu/titleix/help/coordinator/

E. Gordon Grau Coastal and Marine Resource Management Fellowship Program
(Grau Fellowship)

CLOSED

About the Fellowship

In recognition of Professor Emeritus E. Gordon Grau’s service of more than 14 years to the Sea Grant College Program at the University of Hawaiʻi (Hawaiʻi Sea Grant) and the national network of 33 Sea Grant College Programs nationwide, we have established the E. Gordon Grau Coastal and Marine Resource Management Fellowship Program (Grau Fellowship). This fellowship provides a unique degree-to-work experience to post-graduate students who have an interest in ocean and coastal resources in the State of Hawaiʻi and the management and policy decisions affecting those resources.

Sponsored by Hawaiʻi Sea Grant, the Grau Fellowship provides a unique educational and work opportunity for post-graduate students who are interested in coastal and marine resource management and policy decisions affecting those resources in Hawaiʻi. Modeled after the highly successful John A. Knauss Marine Policy Fellowship Program, the Grau Fellowship provides fellows an opportunity to acquire hands on experience in the planning, implementation and management of marine, coastal, and/or watershed resource policies and programs in Hawaiʻi. The program matches highly motivated and qualified recent graduates of graduate programs with hosts in state, federal or municipal agencies and non-profits in Hawaiʻi for a 2-year paid fellowship ($4,833.33 per month).

Eligibility

Graduate students at institutions of higher education in Hawaiʻi who complete their degrees (Masters, Ph.D., or J.D) in fields related to conservation, management, public policy, planning, or law of marine and/or coastal resources after May 1, 2018 and no later than May 31, 2019 are eligible and encouraged to apply. Additionally, applicants who graduated from a high school in Hawaiʻi and who complete their graduate degrees in related disciplines as described above from accredited institutions of higher education outside of Hawaiʻi after May 1, 2018 and no later than May 31, 2019 are encouraged to apply. Applicants should address their interest and experience in either marine/coastal/watershed science, natural and cultural resource management, planning, public policy, and/or law. Fellows must complete all degree requirements before starting the fellowship.

Hawaiʻi Sea Grant is committed to increasing the diversity of the workforce in Hawaiʻi. Sea Grant embraces individuals of all ages, races, ethnicities, national origins, gender identities, sexual orientations, disabilities, cultures, religions, citizenship types, marital statuses, job classifications, veteran status types, and income, and socioeconomic status types. Hawaiʻi Sea Grant is committed to building inclusive research, extension, communication and education programs that serve people with unique backgrounds, circumstances, needs, perspectives and ways of thinking.

Stipend and Expenses

Each fellow will receive a $58,000/year stipend for the 2-year fellowship ($4,833.33/month). Fellows will be responsible for obtaining health insurance and for the tracking and allocation of state and federal taxes as appropriate. Possible travel associated with the fellowship may be covered by the host agency at the agency’s discretion.

Length of Assignment

The length of assignment is 2 years (24 months; non-renewable). The fellowship will begin in early fall between August and September 2019.

Application Process

A complete application will include:

1. Personal and academic curriculum vitae (two pages maximum, 12 point font)

2. A personal education and career goal statement (1000 words maximum, 12 point font)
that includes the following:

-Emphasizes the applicant’s abilities and interests, relevant background and experience, and expectations of the career development experience.

-Describes what the applicant expects to gain from and contribute to the Grau Fellowship Program.

-Describes the applicant’s specific interest/preference in the potential host offices listed.

3. Two letters of professional recommendation, including one from the student’s major professor. If no major professor exists, the faculty member who is most familiar with the applicant academically may be substituted.

4. Official copies of all undergraduate and graduate student transcripts. Unofficial copies will be accepted at time of application deadline with official transcripts due prior to finalizing awards.

How to Submit Application

Applications should be submitted via email to Maya Walton (waltonm@hawaii.edu) by 5:00 PM HST on Friday, May 17, 2019. Late applications will not be considered. Letters of recommendation should be submitted separately from student application materials and sent directly from the letter writers.

Please submit via email to:

Maya Walton
Program Leader and Research Coordinator
University of Hawai‘i Sea Grant College Program
waltonm@hawaii.edu
(808) 956-6992

Potential Host Offices for the 2019 Fellowship

Hawaiʻi Office of Conservation and Coastal Lands (OCCL)

The OCCL in the Hawai‘i Department of Land and Natural Resources is responsible for overseeing approximately 2 million acres of private and public lands that lie within the State Land Use Conservation District. In addition to privately and publicly zoned Conservation District lands, OCCL is responsible for overseeing beaches and marine areas out to the seaward extent of the State’s jurisdiction. The OCCL also coordinates the Hawaiʻi Climate Change Mitigation and Adaptation Commission and recently completed a Hawaiʻi Sea Level Rise Vulnerability and Adaptation Report.

Desired skills and requisite background for this fellow are:

  • Demonstrated background in climate science, sea-level rise science, coastal science, climate adaptation, planning, policy and/or law
  • Ability to think critically, work in teams, write clearly, coordinate and organize working groups, translate technical/scientific results to non-technical audiences

Hawaiʻi Department of Health (DOH)

The mission of the Hawai‘i Department of Health is to protect and improve the health and environment for all people in Hawai`i. Potential offices within the DOH that the Grau Fellow may engage include the Office of Environmental Quality Control (OEQC) and various branches of the Environmental Management Division (e.g., Clean Air Branch, Clean Water Branch, Safe Drinking Water Branch, Solid and Hazardous Waste Branch, and Wastewater Branch). The OEQC facilitates Hawaiʻi’s environmental review process including review and comment of environmental assessments (EAs) and environmental impact statements (EISs). The Environmental Management Division is responsible for implementing and maintaining statewide programs for controlling air and water pollution, for assuring safe drinking water, regulation of wastewater, and for the proper management of solid and hazardous waste.

Desired skills and requisite background for this fellow are:

  • Demonstrated background in climate science, coastal science, natural resource management, water management, conservation biology, planning, policy and/or law
  • Ability to think critically, work in teams, write clearly, coordinate and organize working groups, translate technical/scientific results to non-technical audiences

Selection

Selection of finalists (Class of 2019) will be made based on reviews of written application materials and interviews (in person, Skype, or phone). Selection criteria include: academic ability, communication skills, diversity and appropriateness of academic background, clear articulation of career goals and how the fellowship fits in the students anticipated career path, additional qualifying experience, and letters of support.

Timeline

May 17, 2019 (5:00 PM HST): Applications due to the Hawaiʻi Sea Grant Office.

  • Applications should be submitted via email to Maya Walton (waltonm@hawaii.edu) by 5:00 PM HST on Friday, May 17, 2019.
  • Late applications will not be considered.
  • Letters of recommendation should be submitted separately from student application materials and sent directly from the letter writers.

May 27, 2019 – May 31, 2019 (approximate): Interviews for selection of finalists by Hawaiʻi Sea Grant.

June 7, 2019 (approximate): Finalists are notified of status.

August 2019– September 2019: Fellowship begins (date negotiated between fellow and host agency).

Contact

For additional information about the Hawaiʻi State Fellows Program, please contact:

Maya Walton
Program Leader and Research Coordinator
University of Hawai‘i Sea Grant College Program
waltonm@hawaii.edu
(808) 956-6992

Hawai’i Sea Grant is Seeking Science Writers

Science writers specializing in coastal and ocean resource management and water resource management needed for Hawai‘i Sea Grant’s biannual magazine Ka Pili Kai, published by the University of Hawai‘i Sea Grant College Program, Honolulu, Hawai‘i. Must possess an understanding of Hawai‘i and Pacific Islands issues. It is helpful if the contractor is based in Hawai‘i or the Pacific Islands, but is not required.

Ka Pili Kai magazine communicates scientific knowledge to people of all ages who are interested in ocean and coastal management. It focuses on the topics such as water resources, coastal and climate science, sustainable coastal tourism, smart building and community design, marine education, and indigenous science, knowledge, and culture. The magazine is geared for ocean and coastal resource managers, policymakers, nongovernmental organizations such as environmental groups, and interested citizens. Please find a copy of our last issue HERE.

  1. The contractor will collect information on a pre-selected topic by interviewing scientists, resource managers, or cultural experts who are involved with the topic of interest. For this particular issue the articles will focus broadly on water resource issues in Hawai‘i and the Pacific region. The articles will focus on topics such as water availability and climate justice; drought; legal issues surrounding water rights in Hawai‘i, innovative technologies to reduce water usage; and sustainable technologies in renewable energy and aquaculture.
  2. The contractor will be requested to write one or more of the following:
  3. 600-word profile on an individual
  4. 600-word story on a specific topic of interest that will be assigned
  5. 1,500-word summary of a selected journal article
  6. 2,000-2,500-word story on a specific topic of interest that will be assigned

The target audience includes policymakers, ocean and coastal resource professionals, and interested citizens. The articles should spark the reader’s interest by:

  1. Translating technical scientific information into layman’s terms.
  2. Providing context so the relevance of the information is readily apparent.
  3. Providing interesting quotes from the scientists and other interviewees.
  4. Craft a frame narrative so the article tells an interesting story and holds the reader’s
    attention.

The contractor will also:

  1. Obtain photos and/or figures from the featured scientist(s) or cultural experts related to the findings and write captions for each. Photos and figures should be provided electronically as individual files. Photos should be .jpg or .tiff files with a minimum resolution of 300 dots per inch (dpi).
  2. Provide managing editor with a preliminary draft for review and work with them to resolve any issues regarding clarity and accuracy.
  3. Submit the final draft electronically in Microsoft Word along with photos and figures to the managing editor within 3 weeks.

The contractor must have sufficient understanding of science and ocean and coastal management to translate complex scientific information and make it interesting and accessible to a broad audience.

How to apply:

To apply, please send a PDF of the following application materials to lknapman@hawaii.edu:

  •    Cover letter
  •    Resume or CV
  •    3 writing samples that demonstrate an ability to translate scientific information in a style that stimulates the interest of an educated audience.
  1. Potential contractors shall supply a lump sum bid for writing one or more of the articles described above.
  2. Contractor is paid per article following satisfactory submittal.
  3. The contractor does not own the copyright to any work or writing produced.

Reply by January 18, 2019, 5:00 pm HST.

Email responses to: lknapman@hawaii.edu

Questions? Please contact Cindy Knapman, lknapman@hawaii.edu, (808) 956-7410

About the University of Hawai‘i Sea Grant College Program

Founded in 1968, the University of Hawaiʻi Sea Grant College Program (Hawai’i Sea Grant) is part of a national network of 33 programs that promote better understanding, conservation, and use of coastal resources. Hawai’i Sea Grant works in partnership with the University of Hawaiʻi’s prestigious School of Ocean and Earth Science and Technology and the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) to identify Hawaiʻi’s critical resource management issues and guide cutting-edge scientific research to address these challenges.

Hawai’i Sea Grant supports an innovative program of research, extension, education, and communication services directed to the improved understanding and stewardship of coastal and marine resources. Realizing the necessity of collaboration to address coastal resource issues, Hawai’i Sea Grant also provides links between academia, federal, state, and local government agencies, industries, and local community members.

John A. Knauss Marine Policy Fellowship Program

CLOSED

Address:
University of Hawaiʻi Sea Grant College Program
2525 Correa Road, HIG #238
Honolulu, HI 96822

Important dates and deadlines

Friday Feb. 22, 2019 5pm: applications due to Hawaii Sea Grant
Feb. 1, 2020 start date for Knauss Fellowship in Washington DC

The John A. Knauss Marine Policy Fellowship provides a unique educational experience to graduate students who have an interest in ocean, coastal, and Great Lakes resources and in the national policy decisions affecting those resources. The program, which is sponsored by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration’s (NOAA) National Sea Grant College Program, matches highly qualified graduate students with “hosts” in the legislative and executive branches of government located in the Washington, D.C. area, for a one-year paid fellowship.

How to Apply: Interested students should discuss this fellowship with Hawai’i Sea Grant. Please contact Hawaiʻi Sea Grant Program Leader, Maya Walton at 808-956-6992 or waltonm@hawaii.edu. No more than six (6) applicants will be submitted to the NSGO according to criteria used in the national competition. The selection process and notification to Hawaiʻi Sea Grant will be completed by June of 2018.

Applicants must be graduate students as of Feb 22, 2019 to be eligible, but may graduate any time thereafter. Students from natural science, social science, and law graduate and professional programs are encouraged to apply. Any questions on the fellowship or application process can be directed to Hawaii Sea Grant Program Leader, Maya Walton (waltonm@hawaii.edu808-956-6992). Thank you!

For further details, visit: http://seagrant.noaa.gov/Knauss

Read full announcement HERE

Coastal Management Fellowship

CLOSED

Address:
University of Hawaiʻi Sea Grant College Program
2525 Correa Road, HIG #238
Honolulu, HI 96822

Important dates and deadlines

Friday Jan 18, 2019: applications due to Hawaii Sea Grant
August 2019 start date for Coastal Management Fellowship

The Coastal Management Fellowship provides on-the-job education and training opportunities in coastal resource management and policy for postgraduate students and to provide project assistance to state coastal zone management programs. The program matches postgraduate students with state coastal zone programs to work on projects proposed by the state and selected by the fellowship sponsor, the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) Coastal Services Center. This two-year opportunity offers a competitive salary, medical benefits, and travel and relocation expense reimbursement.

How to Apply: Interested students should discuss this fellowship with Maya Walton (link sends e-mail) at 808-956-6992 or waltonm@hawaii.edu. No more than three (3) applicants will be submitted to the NOAA Coastal Services Center. A reminder that students are eligible to apply if they completed or plan to complete their master’s, doctoral, or professional degrees between January 1, 2018 and July 31, 2019.

For further details, visit the Coastal Management Fellowship website at: http://coast.noaa.gov/fellowship/

Read full announcement HERE

Peter J. Rappa Sustainable Coastal Development Fellowship

CLOSED

APPLICATIONS DUE: Friday, March 29, 2019 at 5:00 PM HST

To continue the spirit and good work of long-time coastal sustainability extension agent Peter Joseph Rappa, the Sea Grant College Program of the University of Hawai‘i at Mānoa’s School of Ocean and Earth Science and Technology has created a memorial fellowship. The Sustainable Coastal Development (SCD) Fellow will be involved in training and research to better understand aspects of coastal sustainability and resilience conducted within several of the Hawai‘i Sea Grant Centers of Excellence including the Center of Excellence for Smart Building and Community Design and the Center of Excellence for Climate and Coastal Science and Resilience.

Hawai‘i’s communities statewide are engaging their natural, social, and built environments in efforts to better manage issues that affect their livability, sustainability and resiliency. The SCD Fellow will further their knowledge and understanding of sustainable coastal development through research, extension, and community-based education in topics of coastal smart growth and community planning and their integration with hazard mitigation and climate change adaptation.

This year, one of the Rappa Fellows will be placed with the City and County of Honolulu Office of Climate Change, Sustainability and Resiliency and one fellow will be placed on the University of Hawai‘i at Mānoa campus at Hawai‘i Sea Grant.

Potential project/work topics:

  • In cooperation with the City and County of Honolulu Office of Climate Change, Sustainability and Resiliency (ResilientOahu.org):
    • Conduct policy and funding research, and data collection, in support of the City’s implementation of specific actions within the Resilience Strategy, e.g.,
      • Sustainable roof systems
      • Urban forestry
      • FEMA National Flood Insurance Program Community Rating System
      • Climate Adaptation Strategy
      • Residential hurricane retrofit program
  • In cooperation with Hawai‘i Sea Grant Extension:
    • Conduct research and develop outreach material connected to the Hawai‘i Coastal Dune Restoration Manual to educate Hawai‘i’s coastal communities on methods and procedures for restoring and/or managing coastal dunes.
    • Conduct site visits to active coastal dune projects around the state to assist in the development of best management practices for coastal dunes.
    • Assist with outreach and assess survey data in a study on the impact of tourism in Windward O’ahu. Assist with survey instrument implementation and assessment.
    • Conduct research, review and develop report outline for an update to the Hawai‘i Sea Grant education publication on natural hazards and purchasing coastal real estate in Hawai‘i.
    • Support Hawaiʻi Sea Grant and local government in analyzing existing shoreline rules and regulations by assisting with policy research and revisions toward better protection of the natural shoreline and improved community resilience to coastal hazards.

The Rappa Fellow will also gain an understanding of the multifaceted operations of Hawai‘i Sea Grant through shadowing extension faculty and participating in activities as scheduling permits.

Requirements (Who is eligible?)

  • All full-time undergraduates or graduate students currently enrolled in an accredited university or community college are eligible to apply for the SCD Fellowship

Location:

  • Hawai‘i Sea Grant office at the University of Hawai‘i at Mānoa or City and County of Honolulu Office of Climate Change, Sustainability and Resiliency

Supervisor:

  • Darren Lerner, Director, University of Hawai‘i Sea Grant College Program

Length of Fellowship

  • 8-weeks full time (40 hour/week) summer fellowship
  • The fellowship will begin on Monday June 17, 2019 and will end on Monday, August 9, 2019

Stipend:

  • $5,500

Application components

  • Cover Letter (2 pages maximum)
    • The cover letter should describe the applicant’s goals with an emphasis on what the applicant expects to gain from and contribute to the Rappa Fellowship program
  • Resume (2 pages maximum)
  • Unofficial transcripts
  • Two reference letters

Application Submission:

Please submit via email by Friday, March 29, 2019 at 5:00 PM HST to:

Maya Walton, Program Leader
University of Hawai‘i Sea Grant College Program
waltonm@hawaii.edu
(808) 956-6992

Selection of finalists

Finalists will be selected by a review panel and will be contacted for interviews during the week of April 8, 2019. Final decisions will be made by April 15, 2019 and all applicants will be notified of the decision by the end of the following week.