As a National Biosurveillance Early Detection Rapid Response Information System Coordinator within Fort Collin Science Center, some of your specific duties will include:
Working with various Federal agencies, internal program coordinators, IT development staff, collaborators, and stakeholders to refine strategic objectives, priorities, and direction of the National Biosurveillance Early Detection Rapid Response Information System;
Developing near-term and long-range strategic and tactical plans, including staffing and resources needed, for achieving program elements;
Identifying and prioritizing development and delivery of short and long-term data and biosurveillance products;
Developing a network of stakeholders and build collaborative alliances to gather and share data on invasive species and disease;
Organizing, planning, and coordinating logistics for workshops, trainings, and large scientific conferences and webinars,
Supporting project outreach, communications and collaborations with land management agencies and environmental organizations; and,
Developing effective interpersonal relationships within organizational components and at top levels of responsibility to form working partnerships.
Possess one year of specialized experience at or equal to the next lower grade level. Examples of experience at the GS-11 level work may include:
1) independently planning and executing studies on invasive species; 2) performing data management and analyses on a broad range of biological data; 3) designing and conducting biological studies informing management decision for the control of invasive species; 4) communicating technical scientific concepts from biological studies through both written content and oral presentations to technical and non-technical audiences; 5) leading a scientific based organization or program. For examples 1-5, the assignments were planned and carried out independently, resolving most of the conflicts that arose, coordinating the work with others as necessary, relating new work situations to precedent ones, extending or modifying existing techniques, and interpreting and applying program policy in terms of established objectives.