March 17, 2015

Field Coordination Intern

What Does It Mean To Be A Field Coordination Intern?

If you have a media background and/or a heart for unreached people groups, consider interning at the Field Coordination office in Chiangmai, Thailand! Interns will be immersed in a foreign culture while gaining practical on-the-field missions experience. Internships start at a minimum of six months.

However, one-year internships are preferred, as they allow for a fuller adjustment to Thai culture and Project Video’s work. Depending on their current skills and specific interests, interns can assist with writing and implementing training curriculum, editing videos, coordinating Service Volunteer trips, and more! They even have the potential to travel throughout Asia to Project Video’s various studios. Travel possibilities include, but are not limited to Thailand, Burma, and the Philippines.

The PV Field Coordination’s aim is to provide interns with an opportunity to meaningfully contribute to the vision of raising up ethnic media teams throughout Asia.Meanwhile, interns will likely gain new skills and life-altering world perspectives through their exposure to various ethnic people groups and languages. Interns have the option of staying at the PV Field Coordination Headquarters in central Chiang Mai and enrolling in Thai language lessons. It is important to note that interns must raise their own funds prior to coming to Thailand. The PV team is flexible, Christ-centered, and fun! Please consider joining us!

How To Become A Field Coordination Intern

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If you are interested in becoming a Field Coordination Intern, fill out one of our  applications by clicking here and send all necessary documents to fieldco@project-video.org. One of our amazing staff members will reply to you in a timely manner. Blessings!

 

Testimonies From Past Volunteers

 Micah W.


“Overall, I had a very fun time, and I would definitely recommend an internship with Project Video. It gives you a whole different perspective on missions. Learning about the culture and seeing how these people lived was an experience I’ll never forget. It has challenged my faith in ways I would not have expected, and I am a better person from coming here.”

Click here to read more 

 

 

 

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