Life Changing Hawaii Internship



The Summoning.

Do you hear the summoning?
A voice inside you crying out to live more fully.
To Feel more deeply.
To be confident that you are on the right path?

There is a place.
A lush organic farm overlooking the ocean. a magical Eden of food forests and gardens where people come together as explorers.

Join the community at Gingerhill Farm Retreat on our journey towards meaning, self-discovery and just feeling more alive. Welcome to our daily adventure of movement, yoga, meditation and working with the land.

We consult with each applicant to determine areas you would like to improve. Learn how to grow, harvest, process, and cook the healthiest food. Learn about sustainability.
Become more self-sufficient. Make new friends.

So what are you waiting for?
Go to our website๐Ÿ‘‡๐Ÿฝ

โœ…

and get the ball rolling today.
Send in an application and invest in your future.
Become an Intern at Gingerhill Farm Retreat!

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2 comments

  1. OK, "internship," it's a nice word for "work for us for half price." I'm not dissing the experience, I'm only trying to be practical imagining how things would work.
    The WOOFer model – to have people working 20 hours a week in exchange for housing, room and board – was designed to benefit farmers, not people who run workshops. AND it was supposed to include FULL MEALS, not only the fruit falling from trees on your property.
    On Hawaii, it's completely unsustainable to work 20 hours a week for more time than a couple of months. However, your program wants your "intern cook" to commit to six months.
    Do the math – at $20. an hour- the low-hanging going rate for a cook – you're getting charged $1600. a month for a ROOM shared with others and you have to buy your own food? Does this "internship" include use of a vehicle? if it doesn't, this means you're trapped on the property, being always at work 24-7. How are you going to afford to eat the food not found on the property's trees? You won't, unless your "internship" worker has money saved or arriving in the mail. How do they get to the mailbox?
    You are capitalizing on the tendency people have to imagine this experience to be one long vacation. It's unlikely you will ever see the people you get to know here ever again.
    PLUS – now whoever works for you will be exposed to people arriving who might be carrying CoVid, (It appears that vaccination doesn't protect anyone from getting CoVid, it only promises to mitigate it's effects if a person does get it. What's your policy if someone who visits turns up with CoVid, three days after the arrive after being tested at the airport?) Please answer – it's my serious question.

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