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One World Conservation (OWC), an international 501(c)3 nonprofit organization focused on the conservation of exotic and endangered species, is looking for film and photography interns to join the Media Department. The selected candidates will be responsible for assisting and supporting the Media Department in a semester-long project as assigned, utilizing current trends and technologies in photography and/or film. This will be an unpaid internship for the length of the semester, but school credit is available.

Film Responsibilities: 

  • Create promotional material for OWC’s media channels
  • Interview and research candidates for assigned project
  • Work in Final Cut Pro or related software to edit and produce content
  • Write scripts under supervision of team leader
  • Create stories through video
  • Perform related duties as required

Photography Responsibilities:

  • Perform weekly observations at targeted sites
  • Report to team leader after observation
  • Focus on detail-oriented shots for expert review
  • Travel to targeted sites
  • Perform related duties as required

Requirements: 

  • Pursuing a degree in photography, film, or a related field
  • Experience and access to a DSLR camera or video equipment
  • Attention to detail
  • Access to Final Cut Pro, Adobe Premiere, Photoshop, as needed
  • A passion for conservation and animals
  • Self-starter who can take direction and contribute ideas
  • Ability to function independently

EMAIL INFO@ONEWORLDC.ORG WITH YOUR RESUME AND COVER LETTER TO APPLY FOR THIS POSITION.

About One World Conservation:

OWCs (www.oneworldconservation.org) roots began in Zimbabwe, Africa, with the Zimbabwe Conservation Task Force. The African organization, founded in 2001, opened its U.S. Operations in 2008, based out of Austin, Texas, as an education and awareness conservation program, but it was inevitable that the U.S. branch of the organization, more focused on captive wildlife issues regarding endangered and exotic species, had to branch off from its Zimbabwean ties in order to focus on more global issues facing, not only Zimbabwean wildlife, but also the wildlife of the world.

Since its establishment in 2010, OWC has garnered a large online presence and grown beyond the reach of Texas to take on campaigns across the United States, as well as other countries. OWC has been mentioned in the New York Times, the Associated Press, the Washington Post, among various other news outlets and is currently working toward NGO status at its branch in Kenya to begin conservation work on the ground.