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Volunteers with Experience or Interest in MPA or fisheries resource management. 

We are just beginning a whole new stage in the development of our conservation efforts in Kep province. Our MFMA (Marine Fisheries Management Area) zoning proposal has been accepted and over the next few months we will be adapting finalizing our current management plan, this includes registration of fishers, catch monitoring, demarcation, quotas on size and sexual maturity, and a full MCS program to deter and stop any IUU activities with in the proposed zones. 

You will be contributing to the second MFMA in Cambodia (Our work in Koh Rong Samloem was integral to the creation of Cambodia's First MFMA). The management of this smaller area will be faster and easier to implement and also allows us more freedom to think outside the basic management structures and trial a series of restoration projects.

Volunteers with Experience or Interest in IUU (Illegal, Unregulated and Unreported) fishing and MCS (Monitoring Control and Surveillance). 

We are currently working on many reports directly relating to these current issues.

This is a great opportunity to be directly involved in on the ground activities, our work makes a direct impact. And the work you would be contributing to is history in the making.

 

The current costs for staying with us vary depending on your length of stay, your experience and what you can personally offer to our project.

You can find other programs in Cambodia both more expensive and less expensive than us. But what we guarantee is that you can clearly see where your money goes once you arrive, as mentioned in other areas of our website we are fully self sustaining, with no external grants and donors we rely on the fees we charge to be able to accomplish the objectives asked of us by the Royal Government of Cambodia and our own project goals and objectives.

The weekly fee covers all of your accommodation, food, diving and other direct expenses needed to support you during your stay. It also includes a small amount that goes to cover project costs such as the Khmer staff wages, running and maintenance costs such as boats, electricity, water and materials needed to conduct the research.

We do NOT use any of your fee to cover administration costs, advertising costs or foreign staff wages.

For stays of 1 month or less, the weekly fee is $300

For stays longer than 1 month please contact us to work out a cost that can be discussed to suit your budget whilst still allowing us to operate effectively.

For Khmer students we do have occasional scholarships, please apply to find out more.

 

 

Below is a rough guide to the training schedules involved in our three main research areas. schedules for other topics are arranged according to the needs of the topic and project and are to be accessed and organised directly with your respective tutor.

Seagrass Training

·      Session 1- Introduction to seagrass habitats

·      Session 2- Seagrass identification and mapping presentation

·      Session 3- Seagrass mapping presentation

·      Session4- Seagrass survey methodology presentation

·      Session 5- Seagrass survey methodology practical session (to be repeated as required)

·      Session 6- Seagrass identification and methodology test  (to be repeated as required)

 

Reef Training

·      Session 1- Introduction to coral reef ecosystems presentation

·      Session 2- Reef fish presentation part 1

·      Session 3- Reef fish presentation part 2

·      Session 4- Reef invertebrates presentation

·      Session 5- Brief reef substrate presentation (extended for those staying for longer than 1 month)

·      Session 5- Reef survey methodology presentation

·      Session 6- Reef survey methodology practical session (to be repeated as required)

·      Session 7- Reef identification and methodology test  (to be repeated as required)

 

Seahorse Training

·      Session 1- Seahorse identification presentation part 1

·      Session 2- Seahorse identification presentation part 2

·      Session 3- Seahorse survey methodology presentation (will also cover appropriate procedures for seahorse encounters)

·      Session 4- Seahorse survey methodology practical session (to be repeated as required)

·      Session 5- Seahorse identification and methodology test (to be repeated as required)

 

All final sessions also cover data entry, analysis and report procedures

Interns and volunteers will also be involved in approximately two diving- based identification sessions per day.

At the end of the land and diving training sessions listed above the interns/volunteers will be required to sit both a written and practical (in-water) test to ensure they are fully trained before being placed on a survey team. If you feel you are ready before the training sessions have finished, you may take the test early. If you pass, you can move onto the survey team earlier than scheduled.

It is important to note that each training area will have an assigned staff tutor who is available to give extra assistance and knowledge wherever needed.

Priority Work Happening Now

We need Volunteers with Experience or Interest in MPA or fisheries resource management right now. 

We are just beginning a whole new stage in the development of our conservation efforts in Kep province. Our MFMA (Marine Fisheries Management Area) zoning proposal has been accepted and over the next few months we will be adapting finalizing our current management plan, this includes registration of fishers, catch monitoring, demarcation, quotas on size and sexual maturity, and a full MCS program to deter and stop any IUU activities with in the proposed zones.

Volunteers with Experience or Interest in IUU (Illegal, Unregulated and Unreported) fishing and MCS (Monitoring Control and Surveillance). 

We are currently working on many reports directly relating to these current issues.

This is a great opportunity to be directly involved in on the ground activities, our work makes a direct impact. And the work you would be contributing to, is history in the making, after our work on Cambodia's first ever MFMA, this will be the second, the management of this smaller area will be faster and easier to implement and also allows us more freedom to think outside the basic management structures and trial a series of restoration projects.

Beginning Now 

Shellfish Reef Restoration 

Many studies indicate that Commercial and Non Commercial marine species can be increased significantly with the introduction of fish aggregation devices, artificial reefs, and Oyster and Mussel reefs/beds. A large scale project to reestablish and increase the quantity of Oyster and Mussel reefs/beds in Kep province will significantly benefit local communities by providing natural aquaculture opportunities for harvest. In turn, these reef systems will provide habitat and food sources resulting in an increase in commercially fished marine species and biodiversity, thereby providing increased livelihoods for small scale local fishers, and possible alternative livelihoods for local IUU fishers. Additionally, restored and enhanced Mussel and Oyster reefs will allow for potential private sector opportunities for commercial aquaculture, such as pearl and seaweed farms etc. These opportunities will be integrated into zoning and management schemes created during the implementation of this project, which will support existing coastal management plans. See more here.

Ongoing

Right now we are in the process of some ground breaking Seahorse Research.

This is happening right now, together with Dr. Tse-Lynn Loh and Lindsay Aylesworth from Project Seahorse and Shedd Aquarium, we are working on a large project to assess not only the seahorse populations around Kep but also look at how Seahorse data is collected and running tests on occupancy and sightings within different habitats and how different levels of experience within research teams effects data collection, this is very exciting and ground breaking work which has never been done before. Over the next few months we have a lot of data to collect from 3 main marine habitats, Seagrass, Benthic Shell cover, and Mud sites, on top of this we have 3 sites for each Habitat, Protected, Semi Protected and Not Protected. We are also currently working on a Tagging program looking at 2 study sites with around 10-15 resident seahorses.

Our Seahorse Research has been featured in National Geographic you can read the article here

An National news article about the beginning of our Tagging work can be found here 

For more information on methodology and how to get involved in this research please contact us.

 

Also right now is our socio-demographic community fishing interviews, covering many aspects of resource management and fisheries research.

Over the past year we have been visiting 4 fisheries communities within Kep Province, each visit we run interviews with local fishermen covering, catch sizes, past and present problems and conflicts, livelihood, aquaculture, conservation of resources and habitats, the questionnaires work not only for us to gather much needed information but also help to highlight areas where we can educate and also our presence helps to empower and give confidence to those fishers who understand the need for conservation and want to get involved, all of this is done in a relaxed setting with the community often at the fishers home. Over the last month we have been interviewing some of the illegal fishers, very interesting as some are ones that recognise us as the people that caught them, and this leads to some very interesting discussions and insightful information, this work is ongoing and the statistical analysis of this data and the write up of the report is ongoing.

Some photos of the community interviews can be seen here.

For More information on this aspect of our work please contact us.

 

Artificial Reef and Underwater Gardens

This is a continuous and ongoing project that is both fun and includes longterm research, including pathways that help to stimulate new coral growth, fleshy algae and seagrass beds, this is a real underwater garden that can be studied and enjoyed as an underwater gardener. This is all run with strict guidelines and is showing some great results.

 

6 Monthly Coral Reef Surveys and House Reef Mapping

Every 6 months we run a series of Marine Reef Surveys covering the Islands of Koh Angkrong, Koh Mak Prang and Koh Seh, These usually take around 3 months to complete and of course are weather and sea condition dependant.

After Matteo's return with an amazing mapping program he designed specifically for the study of our house reef, we can now map 1mx1m across our whole house reef and house seagrass beds, covering an area 150mx300m. With detailed squares showing everything from percentage coral and seagrass cover, to species diversity, this project will take us at least the next year to complete if not longer, and once finished, we have a baseline to start all over again to monitor changes.

 

Other Research and Potential Projects

These are our current projects which are run daily and have a set timeline to be completed, all of our team are involved in this work and this is where we need volunteers and interns the most, especially the Seahorse and community work. We are not limited to just these activities but it is where we need assistance right now to compete them within our timeframe, We also have 6 monthly Reef surveys and other periodic work that must be completed, and this post will be updated as needed. 

We are also looking for people to independently study the wide variety of Seagrasses and Algae's that we have, and also to continue our species database for Kep's ocean.

Click Here to view a wider range of potential projects and don't be shy if you have something you would like to research specifically

 

 

Frequently Asked Questions for Incoming Volunteers and Interns

This is a quick fire guide relating to the basics of your stay with us, for anything internship or academic related please contact us with your enquiry and one of our researchers will get back to you as soon as possible.

Q: Where is Marine Conservation Cambodia located?


Marine Conservation Cambodia's main location is on the island of Koh Seh in Kep Province


Q: How do I get to Marine Conservation Cambodia?


A: For volunteers arriving in Phnom Penh, frequent and inexpensive ($5-10) buses run from Phnom Penh to Kep. Capitol or Sorya bus companies are popular and recommended. A Marine Conservation Cambodia boat connecting to the island leaves from Kep to Koh Seh at approximately 3:00pm on Mondays, Wednesdays, Fridays and Sundays. Please contact MCC at least one week prior to your arrival to confirm your date of arrival in Kep and our staff will help you arrange your travel on the free boat out to the island. Taxi's and airport pick ups can be arranged if requested.

Q: What type of visa should I get for volunteering in Cambodia?
A: General tourist visas ($25 USD) that are good for 30 days are available at all border crossings into Cambodia and at the international airports. These visas can be renewed only once for an additional 30 days and you can renew them easily on mainland in Sihanoukville. If you hope to travel within Cambodia and volunteer with MCC for more than 60 days, it is advised you obtain a business/“ordinary” visa ($35 USD) that can be renewed for three, six, nine or 12 months. More information on Cambodian visas can be found : http://www.mfaic.gov.kh/evisa/


Q: What length of time can I volunteer at MCC?


A: Most Marine Conservation Cambodia volunteers stay with the project for at least one or two months, but many volunteers and interns stay for mid- or long-term placements that can last up to six months or longer. It is beneficial for both the individual and the organization to allow enough time for the volunteer to obtain his or her scuba certification (open water and advanced) and be trained on Reef Check survey methodology so that they can become a contributing member of the conservation efforts. Diving certification and survey methodology training can take between two to three weeks to complete. Volunteers who choose to stay for only a few weeks will find that they are just hitting their stride as a volunteer right as it’s time for them to depart the island. We believe that volunteers who can take the time to stay for at least a month or longer will have a more rewarding and multi-faceted experience at MCC.


Q: What type of clothing should I bring for my work at Marine Conservation Cambodia?


A: Clothing should be suitable for warm/hot, humid weather, so light, quick-drying fabrics are essential in the tropical climate. Due to the frequent dive and snorkeling schedule, we suggest that you bring at least two swimsuits/swim trunks to alternate between. Out of respect to the Khmer culture, female volunteers are required to remain covered while in the village, on the beaches and on the dive boat, so please be prepared with shirts and shorts that you can swim in daily. We recommend rash guard shirts (often used for surfing and diving) and board shorts or lightweight running shorts. Many volunteers also find it useful to wear socks under their fins to reduce rubbing and blisters from frequent diving. Your work at MCC will also include beach clean-ups and physical work that may require you to get dirty, so please bring clothing suited for working in hot weather. Many volunteers also bring sports sandals or amphibious shoes that can handle wet conditions and protect their feet while doing beach clean-ups and walking through water and over rocks and sand. It’s also good to be prepared with a rain jacket or poncho for occasional rain storms. Many of these items can be purchased on mainland in Sihanoukville or Phnom Penh if you are in need of extra supplies before you arrive or during your time at MCC.


Q: Is there any specialized gear I should bring with me to the island?


A: MCC provides jugs of purified drinking water, so we advise bringing a refillable water bottle to help you stay hydrated while you work. (It also helps reduce the waste of purchasing bottled water in the village.) Volunteers may also find quick-drying camp/travel towels useful, along with waterproof bags or pouches to keep their valuables dry and sand-free on the beach and boats. When diving and surveying, it is helpful to have a waterproof (good for up to 25 meters) digital watch that can be used to time your dives. Additionally, volunteers are recommended to bring their own mask, snorkel and fins to use for diving and snorkeling (MCC provides shared equipment, so this gear is not compulsory). A waterproof camera or waterproof housing for your camera (good for at least 15 meters deep) is also a useful and fun tool for diving. Lastly, waterproof/sweatproof sunscreen is essential for working in the strong sun and mosquito repellant for keeping the bugs at bay. It is not necessary to bring your own sleeping bag, sleeping pad or mosquito net. (Note: Please see the information further below about what gear MCC provides for our volunteers during your placement.)


Q: Do I need to bring a personal first aid kit with me to the island?


A: We do have a fully stocked first aid kit but we also recommend that you bring your own. Due to the nature of the work and the tropical environment, it is important to bring a first aid kit with you. Volunteers often find themselves dealing with bug bites and small cuts or scratches that have become infected due to the frequent diving and living in a damp, tropical environment. We suggest that your first aid kit contain the following:

  • insect repellant
  • cortisone cream for insect bites
  • wound cleaner (such as hydrogen peroxide, iodine and/or alcohol wipes)
  • antibacterial ointment
  • a good supply of bandages/plasters in a variety of sizes
  • gauze
  • sport tape
  • butterfly stitches (ie. 3M Steri Strips)
  • tensor bandage
  • We also suggest you bring the standard supplies and medications for travel to Southeast Asia:
    anti-malarial pills
  • antibiotics (gastro intestinal and respiratory) Please Note: Bacteria in Southeast Asia has developed resistance to ciprofloxacin, so please make sure to check your government’s travel safety web site before you make your purchases. If you are not allergic to the Penicillin family, it is recommended that you use amoxicillin or biaxin.
  • allergy medication for insect bites
  • cold medicationdecongestant
  • anti-diarrheal medication
  • anti-nausea medication
  • pain and fever medication
  • fungal/yeast medication


If you find in need of additional first aid supplies, most supplies and medications can be purchased at pharmacies on mainland in Sihanoukville. The medications are all inexpensive and “over-the-counter” and they do not require prescriptions from a doctor. MCC also has a first aid kit on hand for emergencies, but we encourage our volunteers to arrive on the island prepared to take care of themselves.


Q: It is necessary to take malaria pills in Cambodia?


A: Cambodia is within a malarial zone; however there has not been a case of malaria on Koh Rong Samloem in over five years. There have been cases of malaria reported in the central and northern parts of Cambodia, so it would be wise to take preventative measures if you plan to travel into those areas either before or after your time volunteering at MCC. It is up to each individual to protect themselves in the way they see fit. Anti-malarial medication can be purchased without a prescription from pharmacies on mainland in Sihanoukville.


Q: Do I need travel or health insurance in order to volunteer at MCC?


A: Though it is not compulsory to obtain insurance in order to volunteer with our organization, we highly recommend that you have coverage from a company in your home country. In the off chance of a medical emergency or damage or theft of your belongings, MCC will not be responsible to cover the costs associated. We like smart volunteers and smart volunteers get insurance coverage.


Q: Is it safe to bring valuables with me to the island?


A: There is very little crime on the island, but we recommend that all valuables (phones, cameras, mp3 players, tablets, laptops, etc.) are kept stored out of sight when they’re not in use. The volunteer bungalows can be locked but volunteers seldom choose to do so for the sake of convenience. Some volunteers bring small luggage locks to keep their valuables stored in their backpack after they’ve unpacked and settled into their bungalow. The tropical environment is often damp and sandy and insects are quite prevalent throughout the volunteer accommodation, so please use your best judgment with your electronics. MCC cannot take responsibility for any damaged, lost or stolen items, so we recommend you refrain from bringing anything that you couldn’t stand to lose.


Q: As an MCC volunteer, what is provided to me during my time volunteering for the organization?


A: MCC provides our volunteers with three hot meals a day, drinking water, tea and coffee in the main bungalow. All volunteers are provided with shared oceanfront accommodation (four people per bungalow) which includes a bed, pillow, linen, a light blanket and a mosquito net. It is not necessary to bring a sleeping bag. Volunteers who participate in scuba diving are provided with a mask, snorkel, fins, wet suit and a full scuba kit.


Q: What type of food is provided for volunteers?


A: Our local Khmer staff cooks three hot meals daily for our volunteers. The food is entirely Cambodian cuisine which contains lots of rice, vegetables, eggs and meat. We also give the opportunity for volunteers to get involved in the kitchen and show us their culinary skills.


Q: What is the volunteer accommodation like?


A: Our volunteers live in traditional-styled bungalows that are divided by gender. Each beach bungalow sleeps four volunteers and includes two twin-sized bunk beds and a bathroom. The bathroom has a western-styled toilet and a bucket shower.


Q: Do I need to be scuba certified to volunteer with MCC?


A: About 50 percent of the work done at MCC is done whilst scuba diving so it is best if volunteers can dive and fully participate in the project. If you are not already open water certified our staff can provide you with the appropriate training for different levels of PADI certification. We recommend that all of our volunteers become advanced certified so they have the navigation and buoyancy skills necessary to work on our reef and seahorse survey teams. The cost of certification is not included in your weekly volunteer fee. Courses and relevant certifications are available as follows:
Open Water Diver
Advanced Diver
Open Water & Advanced Package
Rescue Diver – Including Emergency First Responder certification -OR- $300 USD if you already hold a current EFR certification
Dive Master: Option available for volunteers staying for a minimum of three months. Price can be discussed with an MCC staff member prior to your arrival or during your stay.


Q: What type of volunteer work can I participate in at MCC?


A: Our work days are split into two parts: water- and land-based activities. Volunteers who are advanced diver certified will be trained in survey methodology and participate in seahorse or reef surveys twice daily. The seahorse surveys contribute to our research that is establishing population demographics, distributions, possible migration patterns and mating habits. The reef surveys help us keep record of various indicator species densities and sizes to help monitor our success at protecting the reefs that surround Kep Archipelago. The data we collect is analyzed and compiled quarterly into reports that are sent to the Cambodian government to help plan future conservation strategies. Volunteers with educational and/or professional backgrounds that would allow them to contribute to data collection and analysis or report writing are strongly encouraged to apply for an internship at MCC.


Q: I have an idea for a special project I would like to execute during my time with MCC. Is this allowed?


A: The MCC team encourages volunteers to identify areas where they can utilize their background and experience to contribute to the conservation and community projects. If you have a particular skill set or idea, many projects are feasible utilizing recycled or inexpensive materials. If you have idea before your arrival, feel free to email them to MCC staff for preapproval. Most volunteers arrive at MCC and quickly identify special ways they can assist.


Q: What is the work schedule like for MCC volunteers?


A: Volunteers work Monday through Friday from 9:00 a.m. to approximately 5:00 p.m. every day. You can expect to start your day with breakfast at 8:00 a.m. before beginning your work. Each day is split with diving during half of the day and land-based activities during the other half of the day and the schedule alternates depending on the tides and diving conditions. Advanced certified divers participating in the surveys generally have the opportunity to dive twice daily. Lunch is served at 12:00 p.m. and work resumes at 1:00 p.m. Expect to stay busy and participate in a full day of work until 5:00 p.m. and have a short break before dinner is served at 7:00 p.m. Following dinner, the MCC staff hosts trivia games, conservation documentary films and occasional information sessions.


Q: What is there to do in my free time on the island?


A: Volunteers have nights and weekends off, so there is ample free time to fill. Many volunteers arrive with games and playing cards to fill the time between activities and after meals. MCC also has an extensive lending library/book exchange filled with a wide variety of literature and science books. Our volunteers are welcome to go for “fun dives” (non-survey dives) on the weekend as well as snorkeling on the reef. Swimming, sunbathing and lounging in the multitude of hammocks that hang in the bungalows are also great ways to pass time. Groups of volunteers can arrange jungle treks and fishing trips with local guides who charge a small fee ($2-5 USD per individual). Games of football or frisbee happen quite frequently on the beach and there are always a lot of village children around who are eager to play games. The locals are very friendly and often excited to practice their English, so we encourage volunteers to spend time in the village getting to know the locals. 


Q: What are the ways I can help MCC with conservation and sustainable practices?
A: It is suggested that volunteers bring their own reusable water bottle and/or cup and a reusable shopping bag to help reduce the waste associated with their purchases in Sihanoukville and M’Pai Bei village. The MCC bungalows are surrounded by the jungle and the sea, so bringing biodegradable/phosphate-free soaps and if at all possible, biodegradable sunscreen (it’s better for the reef!) will lessen your impact on our natural surroundings. Our volunteers often find themselves in the village, interacting with and making purchases from the locals. We expect our volunteers to lead by example by reducing their waste by utilizing their reusable water bottles and cups for drink purchases in the village. It’s also crucial to use the rubbish bins in the village and the recycling and compost bins in the main bungalow.
It is also suggested that volunteers refrain from using insect repellant, deodorant and other products that come in aerosol cans since they cannot be disposed of safely within Cambodia. We also recommend that your electronics use rechargeable batteries (vs. disposable ones) and suggest the purchase of a wind-up, solar powered, or rechargeable torch/flashlight.


Q: Is MCC in need of any materials I could bring with me to donate to the project?


A: Our small English classroom is always in need of basic school supplies such as pencils, pens, markers, crayons, colored pencils, dry erase markers, paper (lined, plain and colored), scissors, glue sticks, pencil sharpeners and more. We also appreciate reading books, workbooks, coloring books, flashcards and games that will assist children with learning English. Additionally, any sporting goods that the kids can use on the beach will be put to good use. Children’s clothing in all sizes can be used widely by the families in the village, as will basic first air supplies. If you have dive gear or technology such as laptops, cameras, etc. that could be useful for our data collection or research, please contact This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. to discuss the items you would like to donate.


Q: Is there an ATM where I can withdraw money on the island of Koh Rong Samloem?


A: The closest ATM is located right on the pier where our boat leaves from, there is a second located at Kep beach if the first is out off order.
Please Note: The United States Dollar and the Cambodian Riel are widely used and distributed throughout Cambodia. Most prices for transportation, accommodation and food are listed in USD.


Q: How much spending money should I bring with me to the island?


A: Since meals and accommodation are covered by the volunteer participation fee, volunteers usually spend very little money while living on the island. Soft drinks, beer and snacks are at normal shop prices and available at the kitchen.


Q: Does MCC recommend a specific Cambodian mobile phone service provider where I could obtain a SIM card for my unlocked mobile phone?


A: Our staff and volunteers have had success with SIM cards from Hello, Smart, Met Phone and Mobi Phone. The mobile reception on the island is quite weak, so regular access can be difficult even with one of the recommended providers.


Q: Is there wi-fi access and/or a mobile data connection on the island?


A: There is limited internet connection available on the island, smart phones can pick up a weak mobile data signal in most places on the island. The reception is sufficient enough for making phone calls, text messaging and sending/receiving emails, but the data connection is not strong enough for good web browsing.


Q: Are there laundry facilities on the island?


A: Volunteers can choose to hand wash their laundry with provided laundry detergent or to pay $1 USD per kilogram for hand-wash, air-dry laundry service by our local staff. There are machine laundry services available on mainland.


Q: Is there an address where I can receive mail during my stay with MCC?


A: The Cambodian mail system is known for being slow and unreliable at times. We have had instances where parcels have arrived many months after their intended recipient had departed MCC. If you still want to chance it, you can have mail sent to “Post Resante” at the Sihanoukville post office. In theory, the packages that arrive there will be held at the post office for pick-up. Packages should be addressed as follows:


YOUR NAME
Post Resante
Code 18000
(Insert your local Cambodian phone number and email address)
Sihanoukville
Cambodia
18000
If you have additional questions about volunteering with Marine Conservation Cambodia, please feel free to email our staff at This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it..

 

Volunteer Placement

Marine Researcher Marine Conservation Cambodia

 

Join Our Volunteer Marine Research and Volunteer Marine Conservation Teams and learn what you can do to help protect the Ocean. Your volunteer work here makes an immediate and positive impact on the conservation of Cambodia's marine ecosystems and habitats.



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Current Research

Sociodemographic report on local fishing communities

 

Please take a look at some of our current Internship and volunteer research projects and opportunities for your interest or university course requirements.



Research Topics

Academic Internships

Marine Research Internships

 

Achieve your university program requirements as a Marine Conservation Cambodia intern whilst learning marine field research and marine conservation techniques, your work directly helps our team in protecting Cambodia's Ocean.



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