Joining the Brook Lyndhurst team

We are always interested in receiving high quality, speculative applications, which we really do ‘keep on file'. Should you wish to be considered for future positions, please note the following requirements:

  • ALL applicants must send a covering letter and a full CV outlining what they have to offer, why they would be interested in working for us and previous relevant experience.
  • Unless otherwise specified, a covering email must be sent, with the material described above to Jayne Cox using this form. All applications (from anyone, for any position) will remain unread if the application does not conform to these requirements; and
  • For ALL positions, we require evidence of the following: an outstanding academic background in a relevant field; an aptitude for working with both numerical data and qualitative information; a reasonable working knowledge of spreadsheets or databases; an ability to communicate analytical findings/information in written material; a willingness and ability to work collaboratively with others; commitment to producing high quality work, on time, regularly; and good communication skills.

Freelancing for Brook Lyndhurst
If you are interested in freelance work, please tell us about your current projects, areas of expertise (research methods and subject matter) and your availability.

We encourage applications from individuals irrespective of their gender, ethnicity, age, faith, disability or sexual orientation. If you would like more information please contact Jayne on 020 8741 7702.

Brook Lyndhurst Blog

  • Energy efficiency: behaviour, rationality, economics and politics

    I had the pleasure of joining some 300 researchers and academics from around the world a couple of weeks ago to discuss the latest thinking on persuading consumers to use less energy.  The BEHAVE2014 conference took place in Oxford at a time when it is increasingly appreciated, by businesses, governments and civic society, that any [...] 

  • Herd behaviour amongst sports fans

    We had a conversation in the office the other day about herd behaviour and the difference between football and cricket crowds. Why is it that spectators at a football match can occasionally get aggressive and abusive, but spectators at a cricket match tend to act more like naughty schoolboys: boisterous but essentially good-natured? It’s a [...]