Learn the Tips and Tricks of Making a Presentation
View the video "Eleven Tips for Better Presentations," featuring member Paul Ebel.
Considering a career in nuclear materials management?
INMM can make the difference.
Why Join INMM?
Help keep the world safe and healthy
The INMM offers you the opportunity to belong to an organization that's dedicated to keeping the world healthy and whole by the safe handling of nuclear materials throughout the world.
Make a real difference
A career in nuclear materials management offers a level of personal satisfaction that's difficult to match.
How many people can come home at night and say, "Today, just by doing a good job, I literally made a difference in the world"?
For only $20 a year, student members receive a subscription to the Journal of Nuclear Materials Management (a $100 value), the INMM Membership Directory, access to the Members' Only section of the INMM Web site, opportunities to participate in student award competitions, and much more.
What is nuclear materials management?
Ever wonder who's watching the "hot stuff"? You know - the radioactive material that, when used rightly, benefits us in many ways, from healing our diseases to lighting and heating our homes, but can also cause harm if it is not protected and controlled.
Nuclear materials management professionals around the world are the ones keeping tabs on the world's nuclear material and developing technologies to keep it (and us) safe.
How do nuclear materials management professionals do this? They develop international standards and treaties and safe means of packaging and transporting nuclear materials - including spent fuel. They develop systems and technologies to protect nuclear facilities and materials and safe and effective measures to store and dispose of nuclear materials. They are engineers, physicists, mathematicians, accountants, linguists and even historians.
What is the INMM?
Its members work in government and industry including at the National
Nuclear Security Administration, the U.S. Department of Energy, U.S.
Nuclear Regulatory Commission, U.S. national laboratories, the
International Atomic Energy Agency, Russia's Institute of Physics and
Power Engineering, Euratom, the Japan Atomic Energy Research Institute,
the Korean Atomic Energy Research Institute, electric utilities,
universities, consulting organizations, and law firms.
See the Membership page for more information.
Demand for New Nuclear Engineers Growing
According to an article published in the Topeka Capital-Journal, the national demand for new nuclear engineers is expected to at least double over the next 10 years. Read more...