This is a department head position responsible for administering the operation of the City Health Department. The work involves supervising subordinate public health nursing, environmental inspection, emergency management, weights and measures, and managing and directing all public health and consumer protection programs. The work is performed under the general direction of the Mayor, and as required by state statutes. Regular attendance is required.
If you are interested in applying for this position, please complete an on-line application at https://www.governmentjobs.com/careers/appletonwi. Resumes without an application will not be considered. The application process for this position will remain open until the position is filled.
A Master's degree in public health, public administration, or health administration and three years of experience; or a Bachelor's degree and sixteen graduate semester credits toward a Master's degree in public health, public administration, or health administration and five years of experience is required. Experience must be public health program administrative experience in a public health agency or public health work (per statute).
CITY OF APPLETON - HEALTH DEPARTMENT, 100 N APPLETON ST; APPLETON, WI 54915; Company Telephone: (920) 832-6438; Company Web Site: www.appleton.org
The City of Appleton shares its history with Lawrence University. Appleton was incorporated first as a village in 1853 and later as a city in 1857. Area business has been responsible for Appleton's economic prosperity and progressive attitude. The paper industry, beginning with the building of the first paper mill in the city in 1853, has been at the forefront of the development of Appleton, In order to provide electricity to this industry, the nation's first hydro-electric central station began operation in Appleton on September 30, 1882. Not too long afterward, in August of 1886, Appleton was the site for another national first, the operation of a commercially successful electric streetcar company. Electric lights replaced gas lamps on College Avenue in 1912.