Preparing for Promotion chevron_right
- Discuss your intent to apply for promotion with your supervisor
- Check that you’re eligible to apply for promotion. - If you don’t have the required qualification for the academic level you are seeking, you will require written advice from the University’s Qualification Equivalence Panel that your qualifications, skills, and experience are commensurate (Academic Promotion Procedure, Clause 24).
- Familiarise yourself with the academic standards underpinning promotion found in the Academic Staff Qualifications and Expectations Procedure, further information on the qualification equivalence assessment
- Contact Peer Review Team to discuss and arrange a summative teaching peer review by 28 February, more information can be found on the web site Peer Review for Promotion.
- Review and update Research outputs in CRO (reference period 2017 to 2021) by Friday, 7 May.
- Contacting the library to discuss the preparation of a Library Research Metrics report
- Completing and submitting your Subject Experience Survey Report request no later than 30 April.
- Gathering evidence of achievement and impact to support your case for promotion
- Start thinking about suitable Evaluators for your application - clauses (32 - 40) in the Academic Staff Promotion Procedure,
Considering an application for Academic Promotion in 2023? chevron_right
If you are considering applying for academic promotion in 2023 then it’s time to start your preparation. Getting some of the administrative tasks underway and doing some early thinking means you have more time later to dedicate to crafting your application.
If you are considering applying for academic promotion in 2023 then gathering your evidence can start now – preparing a portfolio allows you to collect evidence and material well ahead.
Start documenting your academic achievements, the impact of these achievements and how your work has influenced others. You will need to provide evidence to substantiate your claims. Reflect on the academic activity areas that will frame your case for promotion and consider where your achievements would best fit.
If you engage in teaching, your academic achievements can include evidence of successful teaching, leadership within your school or context, scholarly activity to improve your teaching, collegial work in designing and developing learning materials or contributions to professional learning in your school, or more widely.
All of the activity types that are part of the scholarly environment model form evidence for your academic achievements.read more about the scholarly environment model.