University of St. Thomas

Adjunct Faculty Anatomy and Physiology

The University of St. Thomas (UST), a private Catholic University committed to the liberal arts and the religious and intellectual tradition of Catholic higher education, located in Houston, Texas, near the vibrant central business district, Texas Medical Center, and museum district, is seeking applicants for an adjunct faculty position to teach anatomy and physiology. This position is within the Biology Department.

The Biology Department at the University of St. Thomas in Houston, Texas invites applications for an adjunct position to teach Anatomy and Physiology I and Anatomy and Physiology II for the Fall 2022 semester. These are lecture/lab courses and will be taught in person. Interested parties must have a Ph.D. in Biology or related fields and preference will be given to applicants with some experience in teaching at the undergraduate level. Interested applicants should send a CV and cover letter to the Chair of the Biology Department, Dr. Maia Larios at lariosm@stthom.edu.

The University of St. Thomas is an Equal Opportunity Employer


For more information, or to apply now, you must go to the website below. Please DO NOT email your resume to us as we only accept applications through our website.


About University of St. Thomas

Company Mission:

Our founding was inspired by Catholic intellectual tradition, a 2,000-year-old practice of uniting faith and reason to explore the world. As a Catholic university, we develop future leaders of all faiths looking to make a positive impact on the world. And, we are the only academic institution in Minnesota to be designated a “Changemaker Campus,” meaning social innovation, entrepreneurship and caring for the common good are built into everything we do. Our three campuses in St. Paul, downtown Minneapolis and Rome, Italy, offer unique learning and living opportunities.


Full time benefit eligible position including medical, dental, vision, life insurance, vacation, retirement 403b plan, and tuition remission