Search 1000's of jobs across various categories to find your dream job.
Post a job here with your requirements and we use all our channels to get you enough applicants to choose from.Post a job For Free
Job Info : Southern Railway Invites applications for the post of 02 Honorary Visiting Specialists. Apply before 15 July 2017. Qualification/ eligibility conditions, how to apply & other rules are given below…
Company Name : Southern Railway
Total No Of Posts : 02 Posts
Designation : Honorary Visiting Specialists
Qualification : Minimum qualification will be Post Doctoral qualification DM/ MCH or equivalent or Post-Graduate degree from a recognized University.
Location : Chennai (Tamil Nadu)
Experience : Experienced.
Pay Scale : Rs. 32000/- (Per Month)
Age Limit : Maximum age limit is 64 years.
Selection Process : Selection will be based on Interview.
Application fee : There is no application fee.
How to Apply Southern Railway Vacancy : Interested candidates may apply in application along with Consent Letter, Curriculum Vitae, Date of Birth Proof, Qualification Certificate, experience Certificate send to the Medical Director, Southern Railway Headquarters Hospital, Ayanavaram, Chennai-600023 on or before 15.07.2017
Important Dates : 15.07.2017
The Southern Railway, headquartered at Chennai Central, is one of the 17 zones of Indian Railways. It is the earliest of the 17 zones of the Indian Railways created in independent India. It was created on 14 April 1951 by merging three state railways, namely, the Madras and Southern Mahratta Railway, the South Indian Railway Company, and the Mysore State Railway. The South Indian Railway was originally created in the British colonial times as Great Southern India Railway Co founded in Britain in 1853 and registered in 1859. Its original headquarters was in Tiruchirappalli (Trichy) and was registered as a company in London only in 1890.
In 1944, all Railway companies were taken over by the Government. And three years later, when India woke up to independence in 1947, the stage was set for the integration of different Railways into smaller zones. In 1948, immediately after independence, there were as many as 42 different railway systems – a multiplicity of railway administrations, varying in size and standards.
The regrouping proposals put forward by the various committees were studied in great detail to ensure that a unification could be achieved with the least disturbance and dislocation. Important associations of railway-users, Chambers of Commerce and Industry, the State Governments and acknowledged experts both in India and abroad were fully consulted.View Site >>