RV Workcamper Maintenance

Facility

Kayaking on Crawford Lake at Waccamaw National Wildlife Refuge
Waccamaw National Wildlife Refuge was established on December 1, 1997 to protect and manage diverse habitat within coastal river ecosystems and to provide wildlife-dependent recreational activities such as hunting, fishing, wildlife observation, photography and environmental education. The wetland...

Location

Address

21424 North Fraser Street
Georgetown, SC 29440
United States

Volunteer Position Overview

Volunteers Needed
-
Recruitment Start Date
Recruitment End Date
Days
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday
Training Required
No
Security Clearance Needed
No
Virtual
No

About This Position

Volunteers will be required to operate riding lawn mowers, trimmers, blowers, & other misc. hand tools. Other duties may include trail maintenance including picking up limbs & debris and carpentry tasks.

Duties/Activities

Construction/Maintenance
Fish/Wildlife
General Assistance
Historical Preservation
Trail/Campground Maintenance

Stories About Volunteering

Little River at Rachel Carson National Wildlife Refuge
Our Partners
A deepening friendship
The Friends of Rachel Carson National Wildlife Refuge have secured millions of dollars in federal funds to add land to the refuge. With a new refuge visitor center on the horizon, they're expanding their role to support onsite interpretation and recreation.
an aerial view of an eroding coastal bluff on a national wildlife refuge property. Buildings, a parking lot and trees can be seen surrounding the property
Climate Change
At Cape Cod Refuge, Coastal Change Is a Constant
Coastal erosion at Monomoy National Wildlife Refuge cost the refuge its headquarters office and forced the Fish and Wildlife Service to make difficult decisions to adapt. But while the landscape changes under their feet, refuge staff remain steady and agile, showing up each day to conserve wildlife.
Malheur NWR_American Avocets_Peter Pearsall.jpg
Our Partners
Two Volunteers Log More Than 20,000 Hours at National Wildlife Refuges
Mark Ackerman and Joyce Atkinson have logged 20,000 hours volunteering at three national wildlife refuges across the country. They help the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service achieve its mission – ensuring that future Americans will benefit from the natural resources that define our nation – fish,...
Photo of marbled godwits at the Humboldt Bay National Wildlife Refuge.
Get Involved
Wild Wings
A selection of stories that highlight wildlife, conservation, education, and community activities at Humboldt Bay National Wildlife Refuge.
A Laysan albatross lies dead on the sand, its stomach filled with plastic debris that it swallowed.
Get Involved
Oceans of Trash
Nearly every seabird on the planet now eats plastic. Fish are eating microplastics — tiny beads found in cosmetics, lotions and toothpaste. Toxic chemicals bind to microplastics, and fish swallow these, too. When we eat the fish, we also swallow the microplastics and the toxins.
Ankeny Hill Nature Center sign in the foreground, the nature center in the background, in a meadow.
Motus: Revolutionizing Data Collection, One Bird at a Time
Some migratory shorebirds fly long distances. We mean really, really long distances. Shorebirds can fly from as far away as South America to the northern end of Alaska in the summer and back again during the winter on a pathway known as the Pacific Flyway. But where do birds fly? How do we know...

Other Ways to Work with Us

Are you looking for something different than a volunteer opportunity? The Fish and Wildlife Service employs around 9,000 people nationwide and offers great internship opportunities every year.