Govind Ballabh Pant Institute of Himalayan Environment & Development Sikkim posted a Walk-In-Interview advertisement to invite all eligible Indian candidates to apply for the post of 05 Junior Research Fellow, RA & Field Assistant in 2015.
Table of Contents: 1 Post Details 2 Salary Details 3 Eligibility 4 Selection Procedure 4.1 Application Fee 4.2 How to Apply
Date of interview – 08/10/2015
G.B Pant Institute of Himalayan Environment & Development Recruitment 2015
Into the table below you can see the name of a post the total number of posts as advertised into the original recruitment advertisement notification of Govind Ballabh Pant Institute of Himalayan Environment & Development.
|Name of the post||Total|
| Junior Research
Total number of posts – 05
Scale of Pay/Monthly Salary
- Junior Research Fellow Rs. 12,000/-
- Field Assistant Rs. 75,00/-
- Research Associate Rs. 22,000/-
Age: Junior Research Fellow 28 years, Field Assistant 28 years & 35 Research Associate years as on 08/10/2015
- Junior Research Fellow – First Class Master degree in Botany / Plant Science / Forestry / Environmental Sciences / Ecology/ Ethnobiology,
- Research Associate – Ph.D. with class masters degree in Botany / Forestry / Ecology / Traditional / knowledge / Ethnobiology / Environment / Environment Sciences/ Geography / Social sciences.
- Field Assistant – Intermediate (12th pass)
Experience: Work experience in relevant field, according to post.
Method of Selection
How to Apply
- Download the Advertisement
- Read the Advertisement Carefully
- Print the Application Form
- Complete the Application Form
- Attach the Supporting Documents
- Send the Envelope at:-
G.B. Pant Institute of Himalayan Environment &
Development, Sikkim Unit, Pangthang,
Post Box – 24 Gangtok, East Sikkim – 737 101
About Gobind Ballabh Pant Institute of Himalayan Environment & Development –
GB Pant a Karhade family having its roots in Maharashtra, the hill near Almora Shahi Khoon village on the slopes of the goddess was born on September 10, 1887. His mother’s name was left Govinda. Being a government official Manorath Pant his father, was constantly on the move, and so Govind their personality and political views have played an important role in molding his grandfather was brought by Badri Dutt Joshi.
He registered a registration under the 1860 Act with the society “Allahabad University Students’ Union”, the 42-member list of Allahabad University “Proud Past alumni” was awarded. 407/2000.
They provide free transportation of goods to the British authorities to visit the local people in its successful challenge to the law, a local council, or village council helped when, as a lawyer in Kashipur, pant, in 1914 the British Raj began their active work against. In 1921, he entered politics and the United Provinces of Agra and oud was elected to the Legislative Assembly
Pandit Govind Vallabh Pant (listening), September 10 1887-7 मार्च 1961) was a pivotal figure in the independent Mahatma Gandhi and Jawaharlal Nehru, India’s independence as well as a key figure in the movement, who was a veteran Indian freedom fighter and politician and the Government of India. He (then the United Provinces) India to establish Hindi as the official language of the state of the movement was one of the most important political leaders. Today in India at least a dozen in his name Indian hospitals, educational institutions and foundations see. Mr. Pant’s a major statue stand in front of the Indian Parliament in New Delhi. Pantnagar in northern India to the city and the airport is named after Mr. Pant. Today Pantnagar Tata, Bajaj, Nestle, Dabur India and Vedanta Resources, which houses some of the largest companies in industrial estates have been integrated.
Mr. Pant, like Nelson Mandela in 1957, Mother Teresa, and various Indian luminaries as Nobel Prize winners who have been shared with India’s highest civilian honor, the Bharat Ratna, an honor received.
Latest News of Gobind Ballabh Pant Institute of Himalayan Environment & Development
- 6,000 km roads planned in the Himalayas – ALMORA: The environment ministry has cleared the proposal to lay 6,000 km of roads on India’s borders with Nepal, China, and Pakistan in the Himalayas. This is the proposal that has been pending for decades, said Union minister for environment and forests, Prakash Javadekar.The minister was attending a function to mark the 128th birth anniversary of Bharat Ratna Govind Ballabh Pant on Thursday. A memorial lecture in the freedom fighter’s honor was held at the autonomous GB Pant Institute of Himalayan Environment and Development, Almora. The Centre also marked its 27th annual day on Thursday.Besides Javadekar, MP from Almora Ajay Tamta and prominent state leader BG Koshyiari were present.Javadekar said, “Clearance from the Union ministry for environment and forests and climate change has long been due for construction of roads in the Himalayas. China has built wide roads on the border. We would also have wide, good roads in our Himalayas.”
Javadekar said the government is committed to change the outlook of the Himalayas in the next ten years with dense forests mitigating global warming and climate change.
“The stretch all along the Ganga from Gangotri to the sea will be covered with trees. With the help of local people and scientists, we will increase forest cover of the Himalayas. In the next ten years, Himalayas will wear dense forest cover,” said Javadekar.
The environment ministry has created guidelines with the help of GB Pant Institute of Himalayan Environment and Development for how activities ought to be carried out in the 12 Himalayan states. “We have sanctioned Rs 150 crore for actually putting these guidelines in practice. These would help generate employment, conserve the environment, and make way for sustainable development,” Javadekar said.
He added that GB Pant Institute would soon be upgraded into a National Institute of Himalayan Ecology and Sustainable Development so other states in the Himalayas could receive help from it in planning policy
David James Molden, director general of The International Centre for Integrated Mountain Development, Kathmandu, was giving the GB Pant memorial lecture on ‘Climate Plus Change Actions for Adaptation and Transformation for the Hindu Kush-Himalayan Region’.
He said that increase of temperature and melting of glaciers had affected crop yields and posed health hazards, changing biodiversity and creating the loss of habitat. He blamed these factors for the floods and droughts too and noted that the glaciers were shrinking at the rate of 10m/year.
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