We are excited to get your placement under way where you will:
Just choose a project and apply:
Volunteers will primarily be based in Cusco, but may also participate in projects in the Sacred Valley. Cusco is a city in south-eastern Peru, near the Sacred Valley of the Andes mountain range. Cusco is at an altitude of around 3,500m (11,500 ft). Volunteers on the Jungle and the Andean projects will spend their first week in Cusco attending the Spanish lessons before being taken to the Sacred Valley for the remainder of their placement. The Sacred Valley, known as the Urubamba Valley, is a valley in the Andes close to Cusco. The accommodation for these programs will be more basic than for the other programs.
The Christmas and New Year project is a unique opportunity for a group of volunteers to experience Peru during the holiday season. If you would like to be part of a very special holiday both for volunteers and the communities of Peru, this is the perfect fit for you. This weeklong tour will offer a range of activities and while the project starting on December 23 will focus on children’s programs and will involve volunteers in a medical campaign for rural residents, the second tour will offer tasks in a variety of volunteer projects. If you would like to participate in both, please just apply for one week and then let us know that you would like to attend the tour for both weeks.
At childcare placements volunteers assist the children with their homework, organise educational activities, and provide the children with love and attention. There are many different childcare placements available in Cusco, including working at orphanages, homes for abused children, daycares for babies, community centres, and at shelters. There is also the possibility to work at a program for kids with disabilities. If you have an area which you are particularly interested in please let us know, although it will depend on availability as to which project you will be placed.
At construction projects volunteers assist with construction and/or renovation usually at a childcare project. Tasks on the construction program may include: renovation, labouring, painting, decorating, and carpentry. Volunteers will assist with cement mixing, sand sifting, cutting wood, and transporting building materials. The building projects are to help the community improve their schools and community centres. Be prepared to be very patient and flexible, and to get your hands and clothes very dirty.
At teaching English placements volunteers assist the full time teacher with speaking, listening, writing, reading, grammar, and vocabulary lessons. Volunteers may also be asked to help with specific learners in terms of their pronunciation and for one-on-one tutoring.
Volunteers work at either the Manu National Park or the Tambopata Jungle in the jungle region of Peru in the Sacred Valley. At the jungle project, volunteers may assist in orchid planting, bamboo removal, teaching at the local school, helping maintain trails and creating an inventory of species. Please note that Jungle volunteers will NOT be able to take part in Spanish lessons during their time in the jungle. However, we can arrange for Spanish lessons before or after your project though, this may include additional costs for housing.
At the Andean project, volunteers live with a host family in the mountains in the Sacred Valley. They assist their family with agriculture and textiles practices. They will also provide some workshops to members of the local community, for example teaching English or reading and writing. Please note that due to the remote location of this program, volunteers in the cultural immersion program will NOT be able to take part in Spanish lessons during their project. However, we can arrange for Spanish lessons before or after your project, though this may include additional costs for housing.
Volunteers work at a clinic for mentally and physically disabled children. This project does not require any qualification or experience. It is in a clinical setting but volunteers essentially help to look after the children, organizing activities, and helping at meal times. There are options at this project to assist in physiotherapy and to shadow a doctor as well.
Volunteers work at a clinic for low-income families. This project is for med students or qualified nurses or doctors. Volunteers for these projects require at least intermediate Spanish as the staff they will work with have limited English. Notarized documentation of your medical school, nursing school, or other medical credentials will be required.
Volunteer at a zoo in Cusco, assisting with cleaning and feeding. This is a small zoo which also houses injured animals and volunteers are needed to maintain the facilities and support the staff in a variety of tasks (such as food preparation, cleaning of cages, hosting visitors).
Peru is a land of contrasts, where from one end to the other you will have quite different experiences, not only with regards to the environment and climate, but also with culture and food.
With an area of 1,285,215 square km, Peru is the third-largest country in South America after Brazil and Argentina. Located in western South America, it is bordered on the north by Ecuador and Colombia, on the east by Brazil, on the southeast by Bolivia, on the south by Chile, and on the west by the Pacific Ocean. The Andes mountain range runs parallel to the coast, dividing the country into three distinct geographic regions. The coastal region, to the west, is a narrow plain; the sierra is the mountainous region of the Andes; the selva (jungle) is the third region, a wide expanse of flat terrain covered by the Amazon rainforest that extends east, encompassing almost 60% of the country.
In the 20th century Peru had been troubled by guerrilla groups, external debt, ever-growing inflation, a surge in drug trafficking and political violence. The seemingly intractable problems of poverty and unemployment remain, with more that half of the population living below the poverty line.
Peru is rich in copper, silver, lead, zinc, oil and gold. Despite this, Peru's progress has been held back by corruption and the failure of successive governments to deal with social and economic inequality. 51.6% of its total population is defined as poor, including 19.2% that is extremely poor.
Volunteers provide assistance to disadvantaged socio-economic groups within Peruvian communities, focusing primarily on orphaned children, animals, rural communities and school children.
As a volunteer in Peru you can provide love, affection, education and support to orphaned children. You will help to improve education in schools ensuring children learn and flourish. As a volunteer you can practice and teach preventative healthcare, and hygiene. Depending on your interests you can also contribute to building projects in impoverished communities, or in animal/environmental conservation projects. You will also provide education, inter-cultural exchange and understanding in Peruvian communities.
Visitors to Peru will be delighted by the cultural sights and activities that are available.
Take on the challenge of hiking Machu Picchu (or catch the train!), take free salsa lessons and get some dance practice at one of the many happening bars, or take it easy posing for photos with local Llamas. Shoppers will enjoy hitting the Pisac markets for traditional textiles and jewellery, while nature enthusiasts can take a cycle tour through the Sacred Valley. And if all that’s not enough adrenaline for you there’s always bungee jumping!
For your first week you will take Spanish lessons provided by our partner. These are taught by professional teachers, either certified in teaching Spanish as a foreign language or with their Masters in Education, and you will have two hours of lessons per day, usually in the mornings, so that you spend the afternoons at your volunteer placement. Volunteers will also be provided with a Native Spanish Program book.
For the remainder of your stay you will take part in our partner's Tandem Exchange Program. This program pairs volunteers learning Spanish with a Peruvian student who is learning English at their headquarters in Cusco. This way you practise Spanish with your partner for one hour a day, as well as provide invaluable practice for the Peruvian student learning English. It's also a great way to get to know local students in Cusco. If you wish to extend your formal Spanish lessons beyond your first week, this can be arranged for an extra fee.
Please note that for the Andean Cultural Immersion and Conservation/Wildlife programs the Tandem Exchange Program is not available as for these programs volunteers are placed in the Sacred Valley.
Global Volunteer Network has established a partnership with the Spanish school Instituto Exclusivo, which offers GVN volunteers a 5% discount off their online Spanish lessons. This is not like other courses which give you pages of web material or recordings of various phrases to repeat. You will speak to, and see your instructor as he/she is giving you a private lesson, tailored to your level of Spanish. Learn spanish before you go
If your application is successful you will accepted and we will then get to work organizing your placement. You don't have to pay us anything at this stage. (We are the only volunteer organization which begins preparation for your placement before any funds are paid). It is an honor for us to do this as you have chosen GVN and the communities we serve for your volunteer work and after you have chosen to "Join Us" we will send further detail on your placement with information on how to prepare for your trip abroad, including:
*Placements longer than 8 weeks are available, please contact us or apply online for details.
*Based on an 8 week placement
Flights, insurance, visas, vaccinations, project transportation, departure from the program.
We recommend you allow a weekly budget of US $25 for your other expenses such as bottled water, personal items, beverages, transportation and entertainment.
Apply now for the Peru Program:
Start Date: Every Monday of each month
- Volunteers should arrive in Cusco on the Sunday before their start date to attend the orientation session on Monday. (Accommodation will be covered beginning that Sunday you arrive).
Length: 1 week to 24 weeks
Hours: volunteers will be helping for 3-4 hours at their projects each day (Monday- Friday)
All international travelers fly into Lima before catching a connecting flight to Cusco.
We have compiled a list of frequently asked questions which we receive at the GVN inbox. This is a great place to start if you have questions about Global Volunteer Network and our placement process. This information should answer the majority of questions you may have.
All volunteers will receive two hours of group Spanish classes each day for the first week of their project. All the Spanish teachers are professional teachers - either certified in teaching Spanish as a foreign language or with a Masters in Education. Volunteers will also be provided with a course book. After their first week of classes, volunteers will switch to a Tandem Exchange Program, which involves being matched with a Peruvian who is studying English with our partner organisation. They will meet for one hour conversations practice each day. Volunteers may also opt to extend their Spanish classes for an extra charge. Please note that the Tandem Exchange Program is not available for volunteers on the Jungle or Andean projects and that volunteers at these placements will NOT be able to take part in Spanish lessons during their time in the jungle/remote village. However, we can arrange for Spanish lessons before or after your project, but this will include additional costs for housing.
Peru is divided up into three distinct geographical regions: the coast, the mountain highlands, and the jungle:
The Mountain Highlands (Cusco): Mid April - October is the dry season, with hot, dry days, and cold, dry nights, often hovering just above freezing, particularly in June and July. November - Mid April is the wet season with most rain in January and February. It's usually clear and dry most mornings with outbursts of heavy rain in the afternoons. The daily temperatures are typically mild with only a small drop at night.
The Coast (Arequipa): December - April is summertime on the coast where the weather is hot and dry. Temperatures on average range from 25 - 35°C. There is little or no rain during these months. May - November the temperature drops a bit and you'll find blankets of sea mist engulfing the coast from the south right up to about 200 km north of Lima.
The Jungle: April - October is the 'dry' season with daily temperatures averaging 30-35°C. However cold fronts from the South Atlantic are common when the temperatures can drop to 15°C during the day and to 13°C at night. November - March is the wet season, hot and humid, when you can expect heavy rain at anytime.
The schedule for each project is different but most volunteers work for 3-4 hours either in the morning or the afternoon. The only project with unusual hours is the teaching English to street children project, which runs from 6:30pm - 9:30pm as this is when the children are not working. A typical schedule would be: 7:30am wake up and breakfast, 9:00am Spanish Lessons, 12:00pm lunch, 1:30pm take bus to project, 2:00-6:00pm work at project, 6:00pm return to accommodation, 7:00pm dinner.
Childcare - including orphanages, community centers, daycares, and street children.
Teaching - local state schools in Cusco and the surrounding area, and Arequipa.
Construction Projects - in Cusco or the surrounding area, usually at a childcare project.
Healthcare - at a clinic which provides assistance to low income families.
Conservation/Wildlife - help at the Cusco zoo or at the Manu National Park in the jungle region of Peru.
Cultural Immersion - live with a host family in the Sacred Valley and help with agriculture and textile practises.
With an area of 1,285,215 square km, Peru is the third-largest country in South America after Brazil and Argentina. Divided into 24 departments, Lima, situated on the coast, is the capital. Peru has a population of 27.million inhabitants and, as part of its rich cultural tradition, features many different languages. Although Spanish is commonly spoken across the country, Quechua is a major legacy of the Incan empire, and is still spoken with regional dialects in many parts of the country. Peru is a democratic republic - the president and members of Congress are elected every five years by universal suffrage. Religion plays a large role in Peruvian life, with almost 90% of inhabitants Roman Catholic.
Each GVN program has different criteria depending on our partner's requirements. Every application is reviewed to ensure that the minimum requirements (as set out on the program page) are met. Next we look to see what skills or experience you have that relate specifically to the program. We are also interested in any previous volunteer experience you may have (either local or international), travel experience, and your particular interest in the program.
After reviewing your application, should we require any further information from you, we will email you to request this.
As in many countries, foreigners are perceived as wealthy in Peru. Although the people are generally warm and friendly towards foreigners, as well as appreciative of the work done by volunteers, not every individual is the same. We work extremely hard to ensure you are placed in safe environments while volunteering and security policies are in place to achieve this. However, as in any situation at home or abroad, there is no way to erase all potential threats.
In Cusco and other major cities in Peru it is important to be wary of pick pocketing, especially in crowded areas. You should also avoid extremely remote areas where you will be alone. Furthermore, you should be aware that there are active volcanoes in Peru and minor earthquakes are relatively common. Volunteers will be given further safety advice, including for the case of natural disasters, in their orientation session.
Yes. Volunteers have their weekends free for travelling and we do recommend that you take advantage of being in Peru to see some other places of interest. Our partner organisation is able to book tours of Machu Picchu, Lake Titicaca and the Sacred Valley for you.
Volunteers should dress conservatively at all times, according to the custom in Peru. Volunteers need warm clothing for the nights - Cusco is at an elevation of 3,400m (11,154ft) and therefore the nights are very cold - and also light, loose clothing for the day, when it can hot.
The major holidays to be aware of in Peru and Cusco are:
Holy Week: (movable)
Cusco Anniversary: June 23, 24
Independence Day: July 28, 29
Saint Rose Day: August 30
Day of the Dead: November 1, 2
Christmas: December 24, 25
Holidays in Cusco are perfect dates to go on trips and combine volunteer programs with travel and other activities. There are some projects that are always open, so if volunteers want to work these days it is still possible.
Each project will provide you with the resources you need. However, for the teaching, childcare and street children programs you may like to bring teaching resources, toys or games to help you. Our partner organisation also has a selection of resources including games, books, pens and paper etc. You will also have the use of a photocopier for making worksheets.
Your program fee is payable to Global Volunteer Network 10 weeks prior to the 1st of the month you wish to volunteer. Please note, your placement is not confirmed (ie secured) until your program fee has been received. Please note that all charges incurred by the payment of the program fee are at the volunteer’s expense, e.g. if a bank transfer incurs a bank fee at the point of origin, that is at the expense of the volunteer. Seventy percent (70%) of the program fee is refundable until two calendar months before the 1st of the month you are due to begin your program. For example a volunteer with 15 July 2012 as their start date would need to submit their refund request form by the last day of April 2012 to be eligible for a refund. Refer to GVN's legal terms of service for full details.
After you have joined the program, you will be sent the program guide with more details about the program and your Volunteer Coordinator will begin making arrangements for your placement. Once you’ve confirmed your placement, you’ll be put in touch with our partner organization.
For the Healthcare (clinic) Program volunteers must have at least an intermediate level of Spanish (i.e. be able to hold a relevant conversation, understand and follow instructions, and so on). For the other programs there is no language requirement, but we do recommend that you learn some basic Spanish before you start volunteering. The staff at our partner organisation speak English, but the locals at your specific project may have very limited English. All volunteers are entitled to one week of Spanish lessons and then for the duration of their stay can practise with a Spanish speaker wanting to learn English, as part of a language exchange program. Please note that volunteers at the Jungle and Andean Cultural Immersion projects will NOT be able to take part in Spanish lessons during their time in the jungle/remote village. However, we can arrange for Spanish lessons before or after your project, but this will include additional costs for housing.
All GVN Volunteers must have insurance. You are free to take out insurance cover through any provider of your choice. However, as some policies do not cover volunteering, we recommend you check you are covered during your volunteer placement.
For your convenience we have arranged a comprehensive package specially designed for volunteering. It includes excellent medical and accident coverage as well as “loss of deposits” cover which covers fees paid to GVN, airlines etc. If you would like to learn more just follow this link: http://www.globalvolunteernetwork.org/insurance/
Our partner organisation was founded in Cusco, Peru in 2003. In addition to international volunteer programs they also have TEFL/TESOL Certification programs in Peru and Costa Rica, and offer English and Spanish courses at their headquarters in Cusco.
Volunteer orientation takes place on the first Monday following arrival on Sunday. This is a 2-hour meeting which includes a power-point presentation about the program, the partner organisation, and living in Peru. Volunteers are also given an info sheet relating to the meeting, which includes information on their volunteer project (schedule, contact person, location, how to get there etc.) and their Spanish class schedule. All volunteers are provided with a pocket-sized card with our partner's emergency telephone numbers and any questions they may have will be answered. Volunteers first visit their project with staff members, taught how to use public transportation, introduced to the staff at the project (who will have the volunteer's details), and discuss their project in more detail with the staff.
If you need one, you will need to organise your Visa through your travel agent before you leave for Peru. The information pack includes links to Peruvian Embassies through out the world. Volunteers from the majority of countries are automatically given a 90-day tourist visa on entry into Peru. If volunteers wish to stay longer than 90-days, they have the option of crossing the border into Bolivia or Chile and re-entering Peru, where they will be given an additional 90 days. Alternatively, our partner can take volunteers to immigration in Cusco where they can extend their visa for 30 days up to 3 times (at a cost of approximately US$30 each time).
Volunteers need to fly to Cusco airport, Alejandro Velazco Astete. All volunteers will need to fly through Lima to make a connecting flight. If you need to spend the night in Lima because of your flights, our partner can arrange an airport transfer and night in a hotel for you.
This will depend on the time of year and the project you choose. Volunteers are almost always placed with at least one other at their placement.
Volunteers will be accommodated in a traditional homestay in Cusco. You should expect to share a room with at least one other person. 3 meals a day will be provided at your accommodation. For volunteers on the Andean Cultural Immersion program you will be housed at a home stay in the Sacred Valley. Conditions for this program will be more rustic then for those in Cusco. For volunteers on the Jungle program you will be housed at the Manu National Park in dormitory-style accommodation.
You must catch a bus ("combi") to their project each day. This will be explained during the orientation when you first arrive in Cusco. The cost for the bus will be around US $0.40 each day. You can also choose to take a taxi which will cost around US $1.40 per day.
Hepatitis A & B
Malaria - recommended only for those visiting areas below 2000 m (6,561 ft).
Yellow Fever - recommended only for those who intend to visit any jungle areas of the country below 2,300 m (7,546 ft) or those who come from an infected area.
The program costs cover accommodation, airport pick-up and all meals. If you plan on arriving early or staying on, then you will need to have spare money for this time. Also some money may be required for your days off depending on what you intend on doing. Other costs include buying bottled water, visa (only required in staying longer than 90 days), departure tax, and any shopping you will do personally. Volunteers also need to pay for the bus to their project each day - approximately US $0.40 per day. All visitors to Peru are required to pay approximately US $30 for departure tax (in cash) at Lima airport when they leave.
You should contact our partner organisation who will take you to a clinic with an English speaking doctor. They will also give you an emergency number during your orientation session. If you are unable to contact our partner organisation, you may call GVN using our 24/7 emergency hotline.
Sunday, April 07th, 2013
Salut! Ben voila, on y est! Cést chaud, humide et plein de vie. Je pense que tatie Maryse aurait fait un arret cardiaque dans les 3 premieres heures. On a déja croisé une vipere mortelle, un crapeau d’1,5 kg, des oiseaux multicolores et bien d’autres. Heureusememt pour nous il n’y a ni caiman ni piraña, [click here to read more]
Saturday, April 06th, 2013
Tuesday 2 ?Saturday 6 April 2013 Most of this week has been taken up with my Spanish classes and my volunteer work teaching English at the Qosco Maki Community Centre. However, I did manage to sample a few new restaurants and get to know the streets and markets a little better. In addition, one of [click here to read more]
Tuesday, April 02nd, 2013
Sunday 24 March ? Monday 1 April 2013 Things just keep getting better. On Sunday, I went to Moray and Moras with a friend that also teaches English at Qosco Maki. After meeting up at the San Pedro Market and sharing a fruit juice together we walked to the nearby bus terminal and almost immediately [click here to read more]
Please visit journals.globalvolunteernetwork.org for more journals and feedback from past volunteers
As a volunteer in Peru you must:
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I'd like to send a big Thank You (once again), over to GVN for being the bridge that linked me to a fantastic volunteer opportunity. The program in Cusco was all-around top notch. Your local affiliate did a great job of providing every necessary facet that an international volunteer needs. As I have now volunteered in a number of places throughout the world, I can confidently say that this specific GVN program in Cusco, Peru is in many ways, unparalleled.
No program that I’ve come across to date has, to the same extent, the benefits of providing the following: a) A worthwhile volunteer experience that allows you to make a difference. b) An intensive, cost-effective foreign language education program. c) Access to incredibly unique local and international volunteer community that exists in Cusco, Peru. d) The fringe benefit of having one of the most breathtaking sights on the planet.... that being Machu Picchu, within a few hours reach. Thanks again GVN, for helping to make my dreams a reality.
GVN was beyond timely. It made me feel safer about going. The children and the women who ran the [orphanage] were wonderful. It was a lot of fun and a really enlightening experience.
Libby [the Volunteer Coordinator for Peru] was very good at answering any request in a very time efficient way. I never felt scared or anxious before I left because she supported me through the whole process.
Everything is working out really well... My sister and I are working in an all girls orphanage.. and we go there every afternoon and basically just help them with their homework, chores, play with them and give them lots of attention.. It´s been a great experience!
We only have a week and a half left.. Time has just flown by... We will be very sad to leave... It has been the most amazing experience.
The people were so welcoming and understanding. The doctors I worked with were also some of the most qualified and loving medical professionals I've ever met. Ttio is like my new home. I hope to return many times.
The team in Cusco was amazing. They helped me with every thing I needed, even little things. They became my good friends.
We got to know and love Ana Dodson when she volunteered in the GVN Foundation office. Ana worked on GVN's Stop Child Poverty advocacy campaign and later went on to be the Youth Ambassador for the campaign. This young gun certainly has the 'it' factor and there is no doubt she will change the world. In fact she already is, through her own...
Jordan Lopez came to our attention for his adventurous nature and globetrotting antics! A first time volunteer who had previously never left the United States, Jordan recently completed a tour of 3 different volunteer projects in 3 very different regions. From a literacy program in Rwanda, teaching English in Vietnam, to a construction project...
At GVN we align with the idea of 'local solutions to local problems', so we work with local community organisations in each country. What this means for our volunteers is that they receive a unique and genuine cultural experience whilst being immersed in a local community.
Volunteering abroad could be the very thing for YOU!
If you're looking for something worthwhile to do volunteering will give you the opportunity to travel whilst making a difference in the community you are based in.
Did you know taking a Gap Year can improve your college admission chances and success rate during your studies?
"Harvard College encourages admitted students to defer enrolment for one year to travel, pursue a special project or activity, work, or spend time in another meaningful way" – Harvard College Office of Admissions, 2010.
International volunteering is a great way to gain experience living in a developing country, learning about another culture and experiencing a different way of life. It is a fantastic way to grow as a person, to develop life skills, self-confidence and self-esteem, and is a tool for self discovery and identity formation.
Other personal benefits include, developing international friendships and networks, social awareness, and building independence.
Volunteering can increase your employability, help you to gain valuable work experience and enhance your CV/resume.
"Going to a foreign country for a volunteer experience is a huge boost on a resume. Employers love to see a person that can think outside the box and work past their comfort zone. The added benefits of teamwork, foreign language knowledge, and plain old hard work also add polish to the volunteer candidate. Since business now happens on a global scale, the volunteer is armed with useful, and potentially actionable, information." – USA Today, 2010.
The Global Volunteer Network (GVN) is a New Zealand Charitable Trust (non-profit NGO) based in Wellington, New Zealand. Our Charitable incorporation number is: CC46460. GVN has been verified and approved by Idealist (the largest volunteer portal on the internet. GVN is also a member of the World Association of Non-Governmental Organisations (WANGO), and our ‘sister’ organization the GVN Foundation has been granted special consultative status on the United Nations Economic and Social Council (ECOSOC). Prestigious web sites such as Lonely Planet and Goabroad.com have placed web links to us. Additionally, when you apply, we can provide you with contact information for previous volunteers if you wish. GVN is also an approved member of the Site Trust Network and you can view our verification page.
Bill Gates personally recommended GVN by stating "I'd love to see more young people taking action to help the poor and disadvantaged. Two places to get started are Network for Good and Global Volunteer Network." Newsweek Web
To give you peace of mind, GVN has over eight years experience and has placed 13,500+ volunteers since 2002. Read volunteer's journals and testimonials or speak to a returned volunteer directly about their experience abroad through GVN.
GVN’s specialist staff provide personal support to volunteers, assisting not only with preparation for your placement, but whilst in-country, and follow-up on return home. GVN provides comprehensive Program Guides, project resources (eg teaching resources).
GVN aligns with the idea of 'local solutions to local problems', therefore we work with local community organisations in each country. We believe that local communities are in the best position to determine their needs, and we provide volunteers to help them achieve their goals.
CNN listed the Global Volunteer Network as one of 10 organizations that can help you to make a positive impact on the world around you. CNN encourages you to visit our website to get more details on how you too can Be The Change.
GVN offer an insurance package tailored specifically for volunteers. Partner's staff are always available (24hr/7days), along with this GVN also has a 24hr/7day emergency hotline.
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