A variety of internships are available in Vietnam in the fields of agriculture and environment, business, education, engineering, hospitality and tourism, law and legal studies, and medical/health care.
Interns will be placed in one of a handful of conservation-focused organizations. Opportunities range from working at an award-winning aquarium, to working with eland-the largest antelope in Africa, to gaining hands-on experience with African penguins, to working with the Western Cape government managing local nature reserves. South Africa has some of the most beautiful nature in the world and you can gain valuable professional experience at a reputable organization within this key industry in Cape Town and the surrounding areas.
This premier international research center conducts scientific research and explorations of natural history at seven different terrestrial and marine field stations equipped with modern laboratories.
Our Wildlife and Conservation partner is a charity dedicated to inspiring people to appreciate and…
Collaboratively contribute to research activities and work on scientific publications in biology, veterinary sciences, animal husbandry and disease, and other research topics, both in Spanish and in English.
The Smithsonian Institution’s Gabon Biodiversity Program seeks to increase knowledge and awareness of biodiversity in the local landscape, which includes elephants, gorillas and sea turtles, and the largest oil exploration project in Gabon. The Program works to minimize the impact of development on biodiversity and increase local capacity to manage and develop natural resources.
The primary focus of this site is on sea turtle conservation, including locating and monitoring nests and collecting data on sea turtles in the ocean. Interns also participate in conservation efforts related to marine birds, sharks, rays, and more, and engage with the local fishing community on topics of environmentalism and sustainability.
CCF works to preserve the future of not only the cheetah, but its total environment and those of other animals as well as the farmers in rural Namibia.