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Internships and Student Worker Positions Available with SDI

 

Internships and student worker positions are now available with the College of Menominee Nation Sustainable Development Institute (SDI). Click on each position to find details and how to apply.

  • Career Readiness Education Internship
    The Sustainable Development Institute offers a position that supports students in the education proram. This position is grant funded through the AICF Strata program. The Career Readiness Education Internship will explore local and surrounding school districts and other businesses for possible job shadowing, Internships, and career tours. They will be expected to perform general research on school districts and possible informative webinars to increase knowledge in the education field. They will assist with setting up learning events for other education students. This position may require non-standard hours on occasion, but will work with your class schedule.

  • Office Clerk - Career Readiness Business Internship
    The Sustainable Development Institute offers a position that supports campus sustainability, grant funded research, and related work. The SDI office clerk is expected to perform general receptionist duties and assist with events as well as provide daily support to SDI staff. This position may require non-standard hours on occasion, but will work with your class schedule.

  • Shifting Seasons 3 Student Worker - Event Coordinator
    This student worker position is offered through the Sustainable Development Institute (SDI) at the College of Menominee Nation (CMN). The student worker will participate as part of the Shifting Seasons 3 project team and will assist in the execution of the conference, and other assistance during and after the summit. Work will be working in the fall and spring.

  • Shifting Seasons 3 Student Worker - Event Planner
    This student worker position is offered through the Sustainable Development Institute (SDI) at the College of Menominee Nation (CMN). The student worker will participate as part of the Shifting Seasons 3 project team and will assist in the development of the conference, and other assistance during and after the summit. Work will be working in the fall and spring semester to support efforts for the summit and will be flexible depending on the student’s academic schedule.

  • SLC Mentor Intern
    CMN Sustainable Development Institute (SDI) is offering an internship as a SLC Mentor that will be the primary contact for high school students. As part of the SDI team, the mentor will be engaging in outreach activities and recruitment. The position will have a chance to learn about sustainability principles related to a variety of fields and academic disciplines to help them better serve as mentors to the high school SLC students. The SLC Mentor experience will build skills in critical thinking, leadership, communication, and community engagement. The project will also offer the student the opportunity to build from their own academic preparation and personal experiences.

  • Sustainability Intern - Green Bay Campus
    The student internship is being offered through the Sustainable Development Institute (SDI) of the College of Menominee Nation (CMN), and is funded through an Equity grant. Working with SDI, the student will develop a project that meets the criteria of the

  • Sustainable Indigenous Food System Interns (3)
    These three positions are part of a team of interns working under safely distanced conditions. Work and educational opportunities will be part-time (20 hrs weekly) to support our ongoing agricultural research and outreach efforts. CMN’s Sustainable Development Institute began working to develop an understanding of ancient Menominee agricultural practices three years ago. The project was inspired by the findings of Dr. Overstreet and other archeologists, who have identified numerous ancient agricultural fields and food storage areas on the Menominee Reservation and in the forests of northern Wisconsin. These sites are known for acres of raised beds where crops like corn, sunflower, and squash were grown. With renewed funding, our project continues to build an understanding of the effects of different natural soil amendments on soil function and crop responses so we can better understand historic Menominee cropping practices. We are also laying the groundwork to understand the value of forming raised beds, finding the best-adapted varieties of crops, and restoring knowledge of this historic farming system to Indigenous and other peoples of our region. There will be a mix of outdoor and indoor activities, including crop management, data collection, computer work, and outreach to the public.