Field techs needed in Wyoming and Colorado Full-time Job1 year ago - Computing and ICT - Lexington - 599 views
Seasonal Field Technicians needed for spring and summer work
in Wyoming and Colorado
The Rocky Mountain Divisional office of Cultural Resource Analysts, Inc. is seeking seasonal field technicians for multiple inventory projects in Wyoming and Colorado These projects are either currently in progress or will commence in May/ early June.
Fieldwork is expected to last for several weeks. A bachelor’s degree or higher and demonstrated Class III inventory experience are required. All candidates must be able to hike with a field pack 8-10 miles a day over steep uneven terrain. The ideal candidate will have experience working on energy transmission, and/or wind development projects and be able to work independently. They will also have experience with and be familiar with operating Trimble Geo XT as well as Garmin GPS units and basic digital cameras. Also these projects will be based out of small towns with limited resources, so please be prepared. Due to weather concerns relatively local technicians are preferred.
Pay will be commensurate with experience and will be competitive with the local market. Overtime pay will be paid at time and half over 40 hours a week. CRAI will provide single occupancy housing (when possible) and $51 a day per diem while in the field. These positions are temporary, but employees who excel in their work will be considered for continuing work after the field season.
Please send resume, including three references to Bridgette Robinson, Cultural Resource Analysts, Inc., 151 Walton Avenue, Lexington, KY 40508; fax to ATTN: Bridgette Robinson; or email to barobinson@...
Charles M. Niquette, President/CEO
Cultural Resource Analysts, Inc.
151 Walton Avenue
Lexington, Kentucky 40508
If you are looking to start a career in archaeology or CRM it begins, and ends, here. This is where your peers and mentors all started (except the really old ones that I worked with back in the day when we only heard about jobs by word of mouth, fax machines, and printed letters).