GTX HERC Membership is open to all accredited institutions of higher education in the state of Texas
When you join GTX HERC, you’ll help your institution:
- improve its recruitment and retention efforts through greater regional and national exposure for your open positions,
- tap into a highly educated and unusually diverse pool of jobseekers,
- access free professional development conferences and webinars that keep staff up to date on cutting edge recruitment and retention strategies and tools,
- acquire the purchasing power that comes with pooled resources, and
- utilize a rich network of peers at institutions across Texas for support.
View full list of membership benefits by clicking here.
To receive a GTX HERC New Membership Packet, email the GTX HERC Directors.
You’ll wonder why you waited so long to join us!
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- Academics seeking career success should cultivate a growth mindset that drives them to learn more and forgive themselves when they fail, write professor Alexander Clark and Bailey Sousa, director of the International Institute for Qualitative Methodology, both of the University of Alberta. In this commentary, they outline the differences between fixed and growth mindsets, and explain how embracing change can bolster a career. Times Higher Education (UK) (free registration) (2/21)21 Feb 2018 13:31:28 CSThttps://www.timeshighereducation.com/blog/your-biggest-asset-academic-career-success-growth-mindset
- Preparing a strong teaching demonstration is important for academics applying for a faculty position at a community college, writes Rob Jenkins, a Georgia State University Perimeter College associate professor. In this commentary, Jenkins outlines other key differences between interviews at two-year colleges and four-year research institutions. The Chronicle of Higher Education (free content) (2/20)21 Feb 2018 13:31:28 CSThttps://www.chronicle.com/article/What-to-Expect-at-a/242578
- Forbes (2/20)21 Feb 2018 13:31:28 CSThttps://www.forbes.com/sites/averyblank/2018/02/20/6-habits-of-strategic-thinkers-thatll-help-position-you-for-career-success/
- Countries with progressive cultures are producing fewer women in science, technology, engineering and math fields than countries with high rates of gender inequality, such as Algeria, where 41% of college graduates with STEM degrees are women, Olga Khazan writes. Researchers say that women from countries with a wide gender gap view STEM careers as their best pathway to financial independence, Khazan writes. The Atlantic online (2/18)21 Feb 2018 13:31:28 CSThttps://www.theatlantic.com/science/archive/2018/02/the-more-gender-equality-the-fewer-women-in-stem/553592/