GO Mt. Charleston – Snow Host
Go Mt. Charleston is looking for volunteers to be Snow Hosts this winter in the Mt. Charleston area of the Spring Mountains National Recreation Area.
Every weekend in the winter, hundreds of people flock to the mountains to play in the snow. Many visitors lack knowledge of the best and safest places to go, what activities are allowed, and just aren’t aware of the parking regulations or how to play safely in the snow.
Snow Hosts provide roadside information about snow play opportunities, and take part in the fun while engaging visitors at snow play sites. Snow Hosts will also help visitors have a fun snow play experience while reducing impacts to the forest environment.
Typical duties will include promoting safe snow play practices, engaging visitors in creative snow play activities, and providing visitor information at roadside stations. There will be opportunities to educate visitors about the mountain landscape and winter ecosystem. Experience volunteering in a similar setting a plus, but not required. Volunteers should be at least 18 years old and able to work outdoors in cold conditions.
Snow play hosts work on weekends and holidays. Average shifts range between three to six hours. Minimum commitment desired is two shifts per month. We happily welcome volunteers to contribute hours beyond the minimum. Volunteers are needed now through the end of March.
Snow Host Volunteer Orientations will be held for interested volunteers to attend and learn more about the program on Tuesday, December 3 and Wednesday, December 11 at REI in Boca Park on 710 S. Rampart Boulevard at 7:00pm. Interested volunteers only need to attend one orientation.
For more details on this volunteer position, see the attached description or visit GO Mt. Charleston. Please contact Cody Dix at firstname.lastname@example.org or 702.515.5408 for more info or to register.
Go Mt. Charleston programs at the Spring Mountains National Recreation Area are offered through a partnership between the US Forest Service, the Great Basin Institute, and Southern Nevada Conservancy.