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Why choose GVI?

GVI is an award-winning organisation that tackles critical local and global issues through our travel-based volunteer, internship, fellowship and apprenticeship programs as well as online courses, and virtual programs. At GVI, we believe that long-lasting impact is locally-led, which is why our programs are run in partnership with local organisations like the National Parks of South Africa, Madagascar, Costa Rica, Seychelles, Mexico and Thailand.

We’ve been connecting thousands of change-makers, like you, through an extensive range of nature conservation and social development programs in some of the most vulnerable habitats and communities around the world for over twenty years. Our projects tackle a number of critical global issues from turtle and elephant conservation to citizen science and gender equality.

Joining a GVI program gives you the chance to contribute to something bigger than yourself, and be part of a community of global citizens.


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Yes, I recommend this program

Internship review

My experience with GVI Cambodia is something I will never forget. The opportunities I had to make an impact to local communities was abundant, and I learnt so much from the people we worked with. The programs are well thought out and varied so you feel like you cover a lot of ground throughout the duration of your stay whilst being able to contribute to development goals in Siem Reap.
The staff are warmth and knowledgeable about the culture and history which made me feel comfortable and at ease when settling into the program. Everyone really feels like family very quickly as you live, work, and play all together. The intern program was mostly self guided, which allowed me to take on my own work and contribute to GVI partners. The support I received from staff and the partners was really appreciated and enhanced the work I could do.
I definitely feel like the program has something for everyone, whether for personal or professional goals, and is a once in a lifetime experience.

What is your advice to future travelers on this program?
Go in with an open mind about what community development looks like and how you can make a difference to the people you work with. Trust yourself and your knowledge, and you will learn so much about yourself.
  • Meeting people from all over the world
  • The food
  • Learning opportunities
  • The heat
Response from GVI

Hi Claudia

Thank you so much for reviewing your experience. I'm thrilled to hear that you had such a meaningful and impactful time. It's also heartwarming to hear you felt truly supported by the staff and that you were able to learn so much from them!

All the best,
Tiffany (GVI Outreach Team)

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Yes, I recommend this program

Highly Recommend

I joined the GVI Tenerife program for whale and dolphin conservation and it was amazing. The staff, other volunteers and interns were so nice, and the boat days were surreal. In the two weeks I was there I saw Pilot whales, Atlantic spotted dolphins, a Bryde's whale, and common dolphins, as well as turtles and birds. Other activities we did were bird surveys and beach cleanups. The base was clean and comfortable. I recommend GVI to anyone wanting to try out/is planning on getting into biology or conservation or who just wants to try something new and travel in a meaningful way!

What was the most surprising thing you saw or did?
On my second time out on the boat a pilot whale came right up to our boat and played with a calf underneath us!
  • I learned a lot about cetaceans
  • Planning is done for you- Accommodation and food is sorted for you and you can get picked up straight from the airport
  • You can have close encounters with beautiful animals in an ethical way
  • Food is not bad but it is basic since the participants cook for themselves
  • Lots of cleaning!
Response from GVI

Hi Olivia

Thank you for your review. Wow, You saw so many amazing species! I'm so glad you had such a great experience and connected well with your peers. Please do send us lovely pictures if you were able to capture any!

All the best,
Tiffany (GVI Outreach Team)

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Cathy Lorna
Yes, I recommend this program

the best experience and most worth while 2 weeks of my life

Women’s Empowerment in Pokhara, Nepal. Simply put, the best experience and most worth while 2 weeks of my life.

It is wonderful to contribute to the amazing achievements that “base camp GVI team Pokhara, Nepal” ceaselessly deliver all year round. Their efforts and yours, when you join that team, enable the wonderful women, that I was privileged enough to meet, to brighten their future by learning English alongside a life skill that will enable them to sustain themselves in their future.

The women all share one thing in common, they have experienced a “challenging background”. Some related to human trafficking, some were child brides (the most extreme was a 3-year-old married to a 30-year-old man) and some extreme domestic situations. Their response is not bitterness, but it is a burning desire to improve their lives and their ability to support themselves and their families by learning new skills and that includes learning English. I never realised how hard English is until you must teach it to someone else and try and explain its logic! It has left me feeling extremely lucky, humble and inspired by those ladies. I am in awe of the women.

It is impossible to convey how phenomenally brilliant my time at Pokhara volunteering was – so that this does not read like a Emily Bronte novel – I will bullet point it.

Tara – the main man for “basecamp GVI team Pokhara, Nepal”
• What an amazing guy – no wonder there were over 1200 at his wedding
• Met me with a smile and huge welcome at the airport (despite my phone not working and flight being delayed by 2 hours)
• Immediately gave me a credit card sized contact details info – ideal as I am good at getting lost and my phone wouldn’t work – oh I have said that already!!
• Sorted a hotel out for me for the first night (I overlooked booking it and finding a hotel was not so easy as it was Nepal New Year – they are up to 2081 already!!)
• Set up a WhatsApp group so that I could link with the other new arrivals for a meal on the first night - advise stick to vegetarian options when you ordering by photo – mine didn’t resemble the photo and tasted as bad as it looked (don’t ask) – still having nightmares about it!!!!
• Creates a huge “family feel” for the volunteers, the other staff members, the homestay hosts – the ripple effect of camaraderie extends to all the others involved in the volunteering projects.
• He is “ever present.” He is there and relaxed at every meal time, Wednesday social evening at a local café when you play card games, at the end of each day and for every meeting.
• He is only ever one WhatsApp message away if you were to have a problem

The homestay
• As the name implies, you feel welcome and looked after as if you are staying at home
• The host couple are seldom seen – but are lovely when you meet them
• Chitra is the wonderful lady that does all the home cooking
• All the meals are fabulous – all breakfasts and evening meals except one when everyone goes out for a social evening (my meal cost £3.50) are provided
• As there are set mealtimes – everyone eats together and they are sociable
• Lunches – are at local cafes with the others on your project, organised and paid for by GVI – excellent food, I recommend the spicy chutney that is served with the roti curry
• The twin rooms are lockable, clean, beds are comfortable, with bed linen and duvet and ensuite shower room – be patient – the hot water takes a while to come through. There is a ceiling fan and plug sockets seem “universal” all 2/3 pin combinations including UK work
• I brought my own flip flops (although there were some clogs) for the shower and a camping blow up pillow – there were good pillows, but I like really soft ones.
• You must bring your own towels (luckily, I did read that bit)
• Filtered water available to fill your water bottles (bring a 1 litre one)
• Everyone washes their own plates after a meal, you clean your own room and you get allocated household tasks- mine was wiping the table down after breakfast – exhausting!!! Not.
• Chitra washes all the pots and pans - she is so friendly
• Right in the middle of the city – so a great location for exploring – quiet at night apart from the first night – New Year’s Eve fireworks
• There is a covered outside seating area and a covered communal balcony.

• Amazing city, fabulous people, unforgettable memories of harmonious chaos
• Driving – there is only one rule – there are no rules
• But there is no road rage – it’s astonishing (really funny – because I have been teaching English I think –“is it astounding or astonishing”!!)
• At T junctions – there are no signs, no traffic lights, people just slow down a bit and weave between each other to get to where they want to go
• No one speeds
• The only time you hear a horn is an alert that someone is overtaking when you least expect it
• Overtaking on blind bends – no problem – everyone slows down, tucks in or stops to avoid any incident if someone appears coming head on
• I didn’t drive – but you get taken to the projects in a small travel coach
• There is a gym and a swimming pool nearby (I was reliably informed)
• There is a local “laundry service” – drop it off, pick it up, costs less than a pound

Life with the other volunteers
• You meet everyone at mealtimes so friendly and easy atmosphere
• There are meetings so we all know what is going on
• There’s always a current WhatsApp group for photo sharing and reminding people what is going to happen
• Most volunteers are on a gap year/ just graduated. Not only does it “look good on a CV” but it is fabulous fun and will give lifelong happy memories
• Brilliant mix of nationalities – although this did create friendly discussion about pronunciation, spelling and other grammar minutiae (In England, we correctly say “at the weekend” whereas in US and Australia they say “on the weekend” – this had us all laughing whilst debating the merits of our logic and google didn’t help either side strengthen their argument)

Time – day to day
• Set meal times – breakfast 8.15am week days, 9am weekends. Friday is pancake day. You can choose eggs or porridge or both daily, cereals are available – all served with toast and bananas
• Set off to volunteering project at 9.30am
• Lunch at the local café
• Afternoon volunteering project
• Conversation club (for children 5 years upwards) is on every evening for an hour – different activities and different volunteers every day
• There is a white board in the dining room so that you know where you need to be every day
• Unhurried lifestyle – plenty of time to organise yourself
• Mix of free time, volunteering time, social time, meal time – ideal balance has been achieved
• Weekends – people can explore locally, lunches are at the local café, there are different activities that you can do that are really cheap and Tara will help you to organise
. Many volunteers combine their trip with an organised hiking trip - again - Tara is a great source of information

Other members of staff that I worked closely with on Women’s Empowerment

Sita – what a truly beautiful person, inside and out
• She works full time teaching on the women’s projects
• As she lives at the homestay, she attends all the social events
• When you teach, she points out the exact page in the book, advises you how it is normally taught but then happily allows you to teach it in a style that you choose
• Great company at the lunch time meals at the local cafes

Tsiring and I walked at the same speed so commonly walked together to the projects
• She is originally from Tibet
• I learnt all about the significance of that and its impact on her life within Nepal
• Tip from Tsiring, bring an umbrella – dual purpose – keeps you cool in the sun and dry in the rain

Mhendo works with the project as well and has excellent taste in music – same as mine!

Roshni runs the kids’ conversation club “CC”. Be prepared. One girl, aged 6, asked me if I had heard of John Jones. I asked if she meant Tom Jones, but she said no. She then proceeded to tell me about John Jones who was exploring the Nutty Putty cave in Utah, that his girlfriend reported him missing, that he had got stuck, how long they tried to rescue him, that he died and his body is still in there so the cave has now been blocked off. I was speechless.

As I did Women’s Empowerment – the local projects that I went to

Sesana – this is the one for girls that have been rescued from human trafficking
• Welcome weekend we were taught to make momos
• Little signs of the trauma and loss of a normal childhood– the girl that covered her ears because of the noise created by the group answering questions together and the girl that asked could she keep the paper chain doll that I made as she had always wanted one
• Alongside learning English, the girls learn how to cook
• By the end of their supported learning, some go on to become paralegals whilst others learn the skills to cook or can work in the hospitality sector
• This means that they require no long-term support, but they are gaining the skills to live an independent life

The sewing room project
• This is run from someone’s house – as in the room that they live in
• There is a bed in the corner
• There are 6 sewing machines for the project along one wall
• After the 3 months course when they learn to make clothes, they are given their sewing machine and supplied with the material so they can make and sell clothes locally – so that they and their community benefit
• You teach whilst sitting on the floor

The others are taught from primary school rooms. As I have said – you never realize how hard English is until you try and teach it. The women amazed me, I was in awe, of their determination to learn in spite of the difficulties. One of the wonderful distractions is the pre-school children that come with their Mums.

Resources. Apart from the white boards, the English is taught from one well-thumbed 2007 paperback English book. For props to teach in/out/ along/ through etc – I made toilet roll bridges, a car (imagination required), paper doll chains, paper airplanes etc. Everyone really enjoyed this lesson – as did I.

Funding. The initial cost that you pay to GVI allows GVI to pay for the homestay, the food, transport, the staff salaries and ensures that the projects are run all year round whether there are volunteers or not. Funding for the projects and their expansion is reliant on additional contributions that go directly to “base camp GVI Pokhara, Nepal.”

The mantra that everyone is an equal - respect all those that are being helped and enable them to gain the education and training that most of us have taken for granted. GVI support and promote independence not create a state of dependency.

Truly, the most rewarding and life changing experience of my life. Volunteer now!

I miss everyone.

Women’s Health Empowerment in Pokhara, Nepal. Simply put, the best experience and most worthwhile 2 weeks of my life.

It is wonderful to contribute to the amazing achievements that “base camp GVI team Pokhara, Nepal” ceaselessly deliver all year round. Their efforts and yours, when you join that team, enable the wonderful women, that I was privileged enough to meet, to brighten their future by learning English alongside a life skill that will enable them to sustain themselves in their future.

The women all share one thing in common, they have experienced a “challenging background”. Sex trafficked/ child brides/ other domestic situations.
When you arrive to volunteer - you are fabulously well looked after.
Tara – the main man for “basecamp GVI team Pokhara, Nepal" - amazing guy – no wonder there were over 1200 at his wedding. Creates a huge “family feel” for the volunteers, the other staff members, the homestay hosts – the ripple effect of camaraderie extends to all the others involved in the volunteering projects.
Homestay - fabulous - lockable twin rooms, comfy beds, ensuite shower room, ceiling fan, universal plug sockets. Chitra cooks amazing food and lunches are all included at a local cafe.
Pokhara, amazing city, brilliant, harmonious friendly people, many combine volunteering with a trekking week (Tara would help you to organise that!)
Mix of free time, volunteering time, social time, meal time – ideal balance - mainly gap year/ student volunteers - great atmosphere. On Women's Empowerment, worked with Sita - beautiful inside and out - directed your teaching whilst respecting your independent ideas. Tsiring, fabulous lady from Tibet, full of wonderful insight into the life in Nepal. From the education given, some have become paralegals.
The life skills taught include cooking (I got a chance to make momos on the introductory weekend - harder than it looks!), Some are taught sewing/ haberdashery. On completion of the 3 month course, they are given a sewing machine to take home and materials - so they can make clothes, sell them to enable them to benefit themselves, their families and the local communities. The whole aim is to enable the women to be independent not create dependency.
Most worthwhile, life changing, inspirational fortnight of my life. Thank you to everyone. I miss them all. If you are in doubt whether to go - don't be. Book now.

If you did this all over again, what's one thing you would change?
Book 4 weeks not 2.
  • Tremendous welcome from Tara - feeling safe in the homestay and looked after
  • Really rewarding working with the women
  • Fabulous camaraderie between volunteers
  • Can't think of any
Response from GVI

Hi Cathy

Thank you so much for leaving such an in-depth review on your trip to Nepal with GVI. We really value the time that you took to do this and know that future participants will find this extremely helpful.

It was so amazing to read about how your hard work and efforts improved the lives of those women around you and how despite their hardship, their resolve has inspired you. I am sure you did the same for them and we thank you for your dedication on your project!

We are thrilled that you felt so connected to each place that you visited and that you had such a memorable and life changing time. We also love to hear how our volunteers and participants gain so much insight through experiencing these programs through local people they meet as well as immersing oneself in a new environment, for example at the homestays.

Thank you for your kind words about our staff, we will be sure to pass them on! It is great when their leadership and dedication are also recognised! We are so pleased that you felt supported throughout by them and that you felt they had created a "family" atmosphere!

We hope to see you again soon, perhaps in Nepal or on another GVI program!

All the best,

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Yes, I recommend this program

GVI Ghana 2024 - my third GVI experience

My third project with GVI. The previous two in 2020/2021 were reviewed then and I gave them 4* - one star deducted because dealings with head office were frustrating and tricky, but the projects themselves were excellent.

As a returning customer, I must say that head office / sales were effortless to deal with and looked after me well; the project was excellent as well. Most importantly, they are aware of (and continuing evaluating) the murky ethics of international development and I left content that I had contributed both in good faith and in a non-maleficent way. The decision to do this kind of work abroad is one that future customers should think seriously about, but if the decision is made, GVI are doing it as well as anyone out there, as far as I can tell.

The staff do everything they can to help you stay safe but the truth is that if you appear as an outsider, there will always be a vulnerability, so follow their rules and be vigilant… ans you’ll have a great time.

If you did this all over again, what's one thing you would change?
I would stay a little longer (thank five weeks) if possible and I would avoid (local) school holidays and exam periods - we had a few quiet days.
  • Kids & their schools
  • The GVI Ghana Staff
  • The most comfortable GVI base I’ve been on
  • Be prepared for unreliable electricity, water and internet at times
Response from GVI

Hi Sam

Thank you so much for leaving a review on your GVI experience!
We are so pleased that you have come back to GVI for a third time and that you found your trip to Ghana to be fulfilling and rewarding. It is great that you connected with the staff there and that you felt supported throughout the booking process and for the duration of your trip.

We hope to see you again on another program, perhaps again in Ghana or a different base!

All the best,
Katherine (GVI Outreach Team)

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Yes, I recommend this program

GVI Cambodia - Volunteering with Children

If you’re considering volunteering in Cambodia at all, my advice would be to go for it!

I was fortunate enough to have some free time between finishing university and starting on the next chapter of my life. I’d never been on a long haul flight or outside of Europe before and even after signing up to the Cambodia program, the idea of doing it all by myself was definitely quite daunting. However, from the moment I stepped foot in Siem Reap I was greeted with a smile and I never looked back.

The GVI Cambodia team are exceptional and made settling into the base so easy. Within only a few days, we were one big family of volunteers. I only stayed for a month, but I made some of my favourite memories in Siem Reap and hope to remember them forever. The GVI base was very comfortable and had everything you could need (including a swimming pool which is a huge bonus in the heat).

Teaching at the primary school and the community classes was also an amazing and refreshing experience. The children were so keen to learn and after only a month there, you could start to see a real difference in their English skills. The GVI Cambodia team work hard to ensure their relationships with partner organisations are sustainable and this was evident throughout my time there.

So, do it. Book the trip! I can’t recommend GVI Cambodia enough.

Response from GVI

Hi Catherine,

Thank you so much for leaving a review on your time in Cambodia. We are so pleased that you had such an amazing experience and gained so much from your time there.

I loved reading about how, despite it being your first long and further afield travel, you felt supported by the team there. It also must have been amazing to see how the children benefitted from your hard work and positive impact within this community.

We hope to see you again in Cambodia, or perhaps on another base soon?

All the best,
Katherine (GVI Outreach Team)


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Alumni Interviews

These are in-depth Q&A sessions with verified alumni.

Why did you choose this program?

I’ve always been interested in conservation, but thought I’d never have the time to really explore what was available. Due to redundancy, I decided to act on this desire finally do something for me.

I am passionate about all wildlife and its conservation, but especially turtles due to their long life and the huge impact short sighted actions have on the population. I have been reading books on their history and work being carried out for them. The biggest impact for me is that the work you do now isn’t realised for up to 35 years, so what you do if for long term, not short term reward. Their beauty, grace and endurance being affected by their outright vulnerability in and out of the water gives me a heartfelt desire to do something to give them and their future a chance, even if that is only a few weeks to help a small amount on their, hopefully, long journey.

One of the first websites I looked at was GVI. They have many many hubs around the world with a diverse range of projects. After several informative and guidance emails and chats, it was clear that the time of year and my dates gave me 2x locations to look deeper into. I struggled to get the correct dates and thought another opportunity would pass me by. However looking at other sites convinced me further that GVI was the right one to go for. I changed my dates based on my research and the enthusiasm and support I was given from the GVI team, signing up for GVI Thailand - Ban Nam Khem.

What did your program provider (or university) assist you with, and what did you have to organize on your own?

I contacted GVI direct from their website. Sending the first email was scary and exciting at the same time. I didn't really know what to expect and hoped that I'd made the right choice. The email response, information location guidance and their request to call me were very welcome. The call back I had really set the picture and even offered other programmes to consider to ensure I was getting what I wanted. Further research and GVI help reassured me that I was with the right people, going to the right place for me.

Before I signed up, I checked the flight and accommodation availability. Once all looked good, I signed up and started booking! The guidance for applying for the visa was spot on, I had to travel to London to apply and collect my Visa, but Visa support companies will do this for you. I booked the flight direct with Qatar, I also booked the first night hotel via Booking.com which was quick and easy to do. That was it, I was set to go.

What is one piece of advice you'd give to someone going on your program?

The one piece of advice is to have confidence that you'll have a great time. Selecting the programme you like means you will meet like-minded people and you'll have a great time. Volunteer holidays are full of opportunity, most people travel without knowing anyone and you'll leave with many new friends. Other advice would be to follow the GVI advice on research topics and to download an app with the country's language, it really boosts your experience.

What does an average day/week look like as a participant of this program?

I was lucky as the timing was right for a couple of unusual events.

Most days comprise a morning and afternoon activity. Due to the Sun setting early, there's a lot to pack in. The Marine Conservation programme focusses on 2x visits a week to the Royal Thai Navy base to work cleaning turtle tanks, cleaning baby turtles and measuring and treating larger turtles for any infections. The programme also completes a 3 day visit to a couple of off-shore islands, completing butterfly, bird survey and Coral reef surveys. My time included 3x intern leadership project completions. The interns had been working on their different conservation projects and we worked for each of them for a day. The projects were to man stands in the local town to provide advice and awareness of issues within the country, help create conservation information posts to bring awareness of waste in the sea and a local garden to provide food and a better environment for volunteers. We also completed a sponsorship event raising money for food for the turtles.

Finally, you have weekends off, which most people take the opportunity to travel around the country together to visit other tourist attractions and cities.

Going into your experience abroad, what was your biggest fear, and how did you overcome it? How did your views on the issue change?

My biggest fear was my age. I imagined a lot of young adults not wanting an old person of their parents' age around!! I'd left volunteering late in life, but couldn't let my concerns hold me back! From the moment I arrived, everyone was friendly and inclusive. It was easy to see that age was not an issue. In addition, there are more people volunteering later in life that I realised.

What was your biggest curiosity before participating in the program?

For me the one question I wanted to know was "Will it be worth it" As with all things in this world, you really do get what you pay for. GVI are not the cheapest volunteer organisation. I did consider cheaper offers, but my research led to me question their direction and motivation was not the same as GVI. The onsite staff are dedicated, the food is fresh and cooked by locals, the activities are vast and all with local people providing the transport, guidance, food, accommodation etc. To see where my money went really proved to me that it was the right choice, fair and well spent.

Staff Interviews

These are in-depth Q&A sessions with program leaders.

Jill Blavet

Job Title
Virtual Internship Supervisor
Jill loves traveling, meeting new people and is passionate about conservation.
She joined GVI in 2020 to learn more about marine life protection. As an intern, Jill worked with organisations based in South Africa, Thailand, and Mexico on marine conservation projects. She also supported education, wildlife, and marine conservation projects in Fiji, Costa Rica, and Seychelles. Soon after completing her internship, she joined GVI as the Virtual Internship Supervisor, where she supports the Virtual Internship programs. Jill believes that it is vital for communities around the world to learn and understand nature's value to improve our behaviour and relationship with the natural environment, which will allow future generations to enjoy it sustainably.
Jill Blavet


What is your favorite travel memory?

My trip to South Africa, for sure! It was full of adventures and learning experiences. I felt so close to nature, where I feel the happiest! I have been fascinated by the ocean and marine life from an early age. When I was in Florida, I had swam with Dusky sharks, which was very special; however, my encounter with a Great White through cage-diving in South Africa made me fall in love with sharks even more. During my trip to South Africa, I contributed to the conservation of Great Whites, which was why my travel experience was so enriching. Being in their natural habitat was mesmerising and sharing that serene moment with a Great White underwater was indescribable.

How have you changed/grown since working for your current company?

I have a deeper understanding of the intersections of the economy, environment, and social factors. Each Sustainable Development Goal is intertwined with one another and is vital to meet each of these goals for the survival of life on earth. Also, when I first joined GVI, I was set on working from one or two locations, but now I have many in mind.

What is the best story you've heard from a return student?

Speaking from personal experience, as a volunteer in marine conservation at GVI, I had the incredible opportunity to design video content for Saving Our Sharks to raise awareness on shark conservation; I was happy to have helped inspire people to change their perspectives on sharks. Additionally, I researched and redesigned educational material on Marine Protected Areas and the positive impact on communities where they are implemented: the education materials were to be utilised by business schools in South Africa. I have now returned to GVI as a VI supervisor, and I look forward to welcoming students from around the world to the VI programs.

If you could go on any program that your company offers, which one would you choose and why?

Honestly, there are so many programs that I would like to take part in that it is hard to choose just one as they all offer something unique! But, if I had to choose just one, it would be the Lemon Shark and turtle conservation program in Curieuse Island. The reason why I would choose this program is because it deepens the understanding of shark behaviour and furthers conservation efforts, which is crucial now more than ever. Sharks have been around for about 450 million years, and they've survived five massive planet extinction events. Sadly, now some species are critically endangered, and the Lemon Shark population is decreasing, making the species vulnerable. Therefore, it is imperative to use the tags to better understand how to conserve sharks and improve the relationship between humans, sharks, and other marine life.

What makes your company unique? When were you especially proud of your team?

The people! We are all passionate and dedicated to make a positive change, and we share common goals and values. GVI works with inspiring partner organisations across different locations, which is exceptional. I am very proud that my team ensures we tailor every program to the interns' interests to maximise their experience whilst ensuring the projects that our global partners need are delivered in time and with excellent quality.

What do you believe to be the biggest factor in being a successful company?

Firstly, I believe people are the biggest asset of a company; people are the driving force of a successful organisation. Secondly, an organisation with practices that meet the needs of the present without compromising the ability of future generations to meet their own needs is another success factor. Lastly, it is vital for an organisation to support work-life balance and value its employees to move forward successfully.

Professional Associations

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