10 careers found

Museum Officer

Museum officers prepare specimens for collections, and construct and arrange museum and art gallery exhibits.

Specialisations: Museum Education Officer


Editors read and correct written material for publication, draft and implement editorial policy, decide on the content of publications or news items and manage the production of publications and the staff involved, depending on the position they hold.

Specialisations: Associate Editor Book Editor Chief Sub-editor Commissioning Editor Proofreader Senior Sub-editor Sub-editor


Journalists write and edit news reports, commentaries, feature articles and blogs for newspapers, magazines, radio, television and websites, including online publications.

Specialisations: Columnist Feature Writer Leader Writer News Reporter Roundsperson

Museum Curator

Museum curators look after, manage, organise, display and develop museum collections, and conduct related research.


Historians conduct research into past human activity, including the history of countries, organisations, periods of time, buildings, cultural heritage, particular events, people, and ideas or issues.


Librarians design, develop and manage physical and online collections in order to deliver innovative services to users. Library collections can include books and e-books, magazines, images, music and video, maps, newspapers, computer games and other digital resources.

Specialisations: Information Manager

Library Technician

Library technicians assist librarians and other information managers to organise and control library and information systems. They are involved in all facets of library functions, including circulation, acquisitions and reference work. They usually work under the supervision of librarians, but may also supervise other staff.

Research Officer

Research officers plan and conduct research into a variety of issues or areas.

Specialisations: Operations Researcher


Taxidermists prepare skins of birds, mammals, reptiles and fish to create life-like 3-D representations for display in museums, or as trophies and memorials. The skin (including fur, feathers or scales) is removed from the specimen, preserved using various methods, and mounted on an artificial frame. Taxidermists in museums also prepare specimens for study, research and collection purposes. They may employ the technique of skeletal assembly to demonstrate the structural and anatomical features of a specimen.


Zoologists are biologists who study the structures, characteristics, functions, ecology and environments of animals to increase scientific knowledge and develop practical applications in wildlife management, conservation, agriculture and medicine.