The Johns Hopkins University, an NCAA Multi-Divisional member and participant in NCAA DIII and the Centennial Conference for volleyball, is accepting applications from qualified candidates for the Head Coach of the varsity women’s volleyball team. This position upholds the integrity, academic profile, and mission of the women’s volleyball program, Department of Athletics and Recreation, and university. The head coach works closely with other coaches, the athletics administrative staff, and the broader university community to ensure the best experience possible for all student-athletes. The varsity Head Women’s Volleyball Coach roles and responsibilities include, but are not limited to: •Development of the women’s volleyball team; practice planning, training sessions, scheduling contests, monitoring budget, establish effective communication with team and staff members. •Recruit prospective student-athletes that meet the academic profile of the university. •Conduct the team within the rules and regulations, and follow all policies and procedures of, the NCAA, Centennial Conference, and the institution. •Advise and direct assistant coaches, team members, and managers. •Work directly with athletic development staff to establish fundraising priorities for the women’s volleyball team, while implementing appropriate cultivation, solicitation, and stewardship strategies in accordance with department and institutional standards. •Engage in proactive partnership and effective collaboration with all administrative areas of the department: finance, HR, development and alumni relations, athletic training, strength & conditioning, athletic communications, facilities, event management, equipment, and compliance. •Help connect student-athletes to all of the resources offered by the university. •Demonstrate leadership, sportsmanship, and mature conduct. •Maintain a fair and objective relationship with team members. •Oversee and control inventory of women’s volleyball equipment and uniforms. •Handle other responsibilities as assigned.
Minimum Qualifications: Bachelor’s Degree with five years collegiate varsity coaching experience. Must have current and valid CPR/AED certifications.
Preferred Qualifications: Master’s degree with seven years of varsity collegiate coaching experience and three years varsity collegiate head coaching experience.
Candidates must have strong interpersonal skills, as well as a demonstrated ability to recruit, retain, train, and develop student-athletes. Knowledge of NCAA rules and regulations is required. The ability to relate to both internal and external campus constituencies is also required. Johns Hopkins is particularly interested in applicants who have experience working with students from diverse backgrounds and a demonstrated commitment to improving the collegiate experience for first generation and under-represented groups. Applicants from traditionally underrepresented populations are strongly encouraged to apply.
Additional Salary Information: Competitive Salary based on experience. In addition, Johns Hopkins offers a comprehensive benefits package. Additional information on benefits can be found at http://benefits.jhu.edu/.
Please send a cover letter, resume, and at least three references to email@example.com with Women’s Volleyball Head Coach Search in the subject line.
About Johns Hopkins University
The Johns Hopkins University was founded in 1876 as part of a $7 million bequest left by Baltimore merchant Johns Hopkins to establish a research university and teaching hospital. It soon became the first modern university in America: a graduate institution offering collegiate preparation where knowledge would be assembled and created as well as taught. Today the school continues to reflect the ideals upon which the University was founded. Hopkins students learn, above all, how to think for themselves in an environment that fosters independence and creativity. Located just north of downtown Baltimore, the Homewood campus combines the best of urban and suburban surroundings. The campus encompasses 140 acres of parks, lawns, and gardens, bounded on all sides by residential areas of the city. The campus was originally the Homewood estate, built for Charles Carroll, Jr., son of the signer of the Declaration of Independence. Today, the Homewood campus serves as the University’s center for undergraduate studies, housing both the School of Arts and Sciences and the School of Engineering.