PLEASE NOTE WE ARE NO LONGER TAKING APPLICATIONS FOR THE 2020 SEASON. APPLICATIONS FOR 2021 POSITIONS WILL OPEN LATER THIS YEAR.
Each year we recruit dedicated and enthusiastic individuals to volunteer with us and gain valuable experience whilst helping us to collect vital research data on the marine wildlife of Cardigan Bay, run our visitor centre and inspire visitors and the public through community engagement activities.
What You Will Gain
Joining the Living Seas volunteer team is a fantastic opportunity for you to carry out marine mammal research and become involved in environmental education and our awareness raising work. You’ll learn about the marine species of Cardigan Bay and gain experience in field work, processing data, environmental education and community engagement.
The Volunteer Role
Living Seas Volunteers will conduct land and boat based surveys, data entry, run our visitor centre, assist with community engagement events and much more! Discover a Day in the Life of a Living Seas Volunteer here.
We’re looking for dedicated and proactive volunteers with a passion for marine wildlife and an interest in community engagement. The volunteer dates for 2020 are –
- Block A – 23rd March – 27th April (5 weeks)
- Block B – 27th April –1st June (5 weeks)
- Block C – 1st June – 6th July (5 weeks)
Interested? You can download more information on the Living Seas Volunteer role and accommodation here.
How To Apply
Download a CBMWC Living Seas Seasonal Volunteer App Form 2020 here and email it along to email@example.com with “Living Seas Seasonal Volunteer App 2020” in the subject line.
For further information on the role please contact Laura Evans at firstname.lastname@example.org or call 01545 560224 for a chat
- Marine Mammal Skulls (and Crossbones)The ‘Skull and Crossbones’ flag traditionally associated with pirates is, clearly, not the only skull found in/on the ocean. Invertebrates, such as jellyfish and octopus, do not have a vertebral column – meaning they are without a spine, or bones. However, other marine species, including our charismatic marine mammals, do have both skulls and (cross)bones! Why ...