Volunteer in Guatemala in Web Work | GivingWay

Volunteer in Guatemala in Web Work

La Gran Vista Agroecological Farm

Summer 2018: Volunteer at a sustainable Eco-farm in Costa Rica with a group from all over the world!

Repunta Daniel Flores, Costa Rica.
July 23 - July 30, 2018
Finca La Gran Vista was established on January 16, 2001 as a non-profit project. It has the aim of spreading awareness of environmentally sustainable agricultural methods to other farmers in the region. The farm is run by a family of five: Xinia, Donald, Max, Larry, and Terry. Finca La Gran Vista sits on twelve acres, and accommodates horses, chickens, ducks, medicinal plants, fruit trees, grass for forage, several crop species, spring-water wells, an area of rainforest, red worm composting for soil regeneration, and a pond.
100% response rate
Caras Alegres is comprised of a team of local knowledge and expertise as well as foreign experts and volunteers. On our staff we have our Guatemalan director, an assistant director/volunteer coordinator, two teachers, two day care staff, an assistant teacher, a security guard, a cook, and a cleaner

Our NGO (Association Atz’anem K’oj) is working since fifteen years on the improvement of life conditions of the marginalized populations in Guatemala and Central America.

100% response rate
We are a registered Guatemalan NGO created to implement sustainable solutions to environmental hazards threatening the health and economy of the Maya living in the Lake Atitlan drainage basin.

The Appropriate Technology Collaborative (ATC) designs, develops, demonstrates and distributes appropriate technological solutions to meet basic needs of low income people worldwide. 

Established in 2001, with the support of the Canadian PEDAL organization and the “Guatamalan Heritage Development”, Maya Padal is an NGO which uses recycled bicycle parts to build “bicimáquinas”- human powered bicycle machines.

Trama Textiles is an association of 17 different community weaving cooperatives in the western highlands of Guatemala. It is 100% worker-owned by more than 400 indigenous female backstrap loom weavers.