The above example is far too casual and Scott’s work and current position are overshadowed by all the other random details.
This can be written in a much better way: Scott Sampson is a professor of Wildlife Biology at North Yankee University.
When your journal article gets accepted or you are preparing for a public presentation, you will often be asked for a short academic biography. I study antelopes’ migration patterns and their impact of native grain growth.
For many people, these academic bios are more difficult to write than a dissertation. My interest in antelopes began as a teenager when I first saw one in the wild.
This article discusses the evolution of drug sentencing policy since 1986.
It looks at characteristics of incarcerated women in order to understand how drug policy has influenced this population.
She is interested in migration patterns, ethnic neighborhoods, and transnational communities."The abstract should appear on the second page of your manuscript, immediately following the title page.
The abstract should briefly summarize the argument advanced in your manuscript, and should be limited to no more than 100 words.
Mostly, your bio will be used by someone to introduce you at a conference or public event so if you write your bio using these tips, you will help them give a smooth and accurate introduction.
Remember that the bio is the first thing that people know about you so pack it full of the most important things about yourself!