PHAI projects creating opportunities in Port Hope

Career_LP_Banner2_WEBWhen employees of Canadian Nuclear Laboratories (CNL) are asked what motivates them about their work, they will usually mention the chance to solve tough technical challenges and the feeling of being part of a high performing team as top reasons. But it is their sense of accomplishment in a job well done that is the answer given most often when asked specifically about the reason they want to be involved with the Port Hope Area Initiative (PHAI).

Working on the largest remediation project in Canada, CNL staffers are making significant positive impacts on the day-to-day lives of people, as they work to solve a longstanding and complex environmental problem in the towns of Port Hope and Port Granby.

With over 3000 employees working across the country, CNL maintains that its strength lies in its people. For the diverse team at the PHAI, the truth of that statement is immediately recognized.

“Being part of a multi-disciplinary team, working collaboratively on varying aspects of a project and then seeing the benefits of that work  in the community will be some of the reasons people want to work on the PHAI,” said Deborah Whelan-Payne Talent Acquisition Partner for the project.

As the cleanup moves forward into its next phase, with remediation of sites within the Municipality of Port Hope scheduled to begin in 2018, the team is adding top talent to its roster.

CNL fosters the development of highly-qualified professionals. In Port Hope, opportunities in project management, engineering, science and other specialities are available for people seeking work in the nuclear waste management field.  

“Individuals who are energetic team players, goal-oriented and able to effectively manage change will have the chance to work with like-minded people already a part of this unique history-making project affecting our Canadian environment,” added Whelan-Payne.

For more information on what positions are available and how you can join this cutting edge project, see here...

November 9, 2017