Have a ROARing great Summer with the Tumbler Ridge Museum Foundation!
The busy summer season is quickly approaching, and we are looking to fill four summer student positions. If you have a passion for ancient giant lizards, meeting people from around the world, or detail-oriented work, we have a fun summer planned for you!
We are accepting applications for the following positions:
Collections Assistant (1) – Young Canada Works Program
The role of the Collections Assistant is to aid in the organization and documentation of the museum’s collection. The Collections Assistant will work primarily with the museum’s palaeontology collection and knowledge of and interest in fossil material would be considered an asset. Click here for complete details.
Gallery Host (1) – Canada Summer Jobs Program
The role of the Gallery Host is to be the first line of inquiry and communication and is the face of service at the museum. The role of the Gallery Host is to greet guests, process admissions and gift shop sales, open and close the museum, offer and deliver museum gallery tours, assist in scheduling tours and other bookings. Weekend work is a requirement for this position. Click here for complete details.
Tour Guide (2) – Canada Summer Jobs Program
The role of the Tour Guide is to escort individuals or groups through the museum gallery, and offsite sightseeing tours to places of interest including the Cabin pool tracksite, the Wolverine River tracksite, and other areas, as developed by the Programmes Coordinator. The Tour Guide must have an interest in history, the outdoors, palaeontology, geology, or local biodiversity. Weekend and evening work is a requirement for this position. Click here for complete details.
The TRMF is an equal opportunity employer. We appreciate all applications; however, only short-listed candidates will be contacted.
“May the odds be ever in your favour”
On Friday October 9th, 2020, a massive fossil recovery effort disrupted traffic along highway 29 between Tumbler Ridge and Chetwynd for several hours as four large blocks containing significant material were recovered, the largest weighing in at 17,000 pounds.
Regulations and Updates