LVR Volunteers at ARCAS, Guatemala

This is so exciting finally sharing our ARCAS adventure with you!  The two of us, LVR founder / CEO Eric Clarke and LVR Sales/ Marketing director, Anastasia Mazula, journeyed to Central America to volunteer at the ARCAS wildlife rescue center in Peten, Guatemala, an experience Eric was thrilled to relive after volunteering there 10 years ago.  In 2001, ARCAS secured its spot in Eric’s heart and inspired one of LVR’s missions to contribute funds and raise awareness in the US for this amazing organization – a dream of his now coming true.

We began our journey by boat, crossing a stunning lake separating Peten from one of Guatemala’s most scenic islands, Flores.  When we arrived at ARCAS, we were immediately greeted by the purity of the forest… it was MAGICAL.  Hiking our way to ARCAS’ facilities and the volunteer house, was our first opportunity to immerse ourselves into ARCAS, checking out the deer and parrots along the path.

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We’d learned that  over 1,000 Latin American animals of more than 40 different rare and endangered species inhabit ARCAS’ 100+ acre rescue center, including spider monkeys, howler monkeys, scarlet macaws, various species of parrots, toucans, ocelots, owls, alligators, and even a jaguar.

click photo below to enlarge view

It was the most surreal experience being welcomed by wild howler monkeys our first night.  Eric, having been to ARCAS before, was so excited for Anastasia’s first impression of them, whose howl is so loud and frightening that it was used to imitate that of a T-Rex in the movie Jurassic Park!  Just imagine how ridiculously insane it was, being in the pitch black of the jungle with only a mesh window separating us from the wild!  The sounds of ARCAS would only get more supernatural as other animals chimed in, thus kicking our adventure off to a rockin’ start!

Click here to listen to the sounds of the howler monkeys we recorded that night.

Our first day volunteering included an in depth info session on the animals, their welfare, and the goals of ARCAS.  Anastasia was naturally curious, “So, where do these animals come from and when can they be released?”   Most of the animals at ARCAS are rescued / confiscated from illegal animal traffickers, some are abandoned pets whose owners gave them up, and others are brought in by authorities when they find their way into backyards for example.

ARCAS’ mission is to quarantine, rehabilitate, and release these animals back into the wild. The rehabilitation phase varies by animal, and can last from 1 to 7 years before re-introduction into the wild. Sadly, some of the animals can never be released either because they are too wounded while being trafficked or were domesticated and are no longer able to survive on their own in the wild. But fortunately for these animals, like scarlet macaws that have been blinded or only have one working wing, they are well cared for, mated with other scarlet macaws, and are able to live as happy  a life as possible given their conditions.  Their offspring can be released into the wild to increase the drastically low numbers of some of these species that are still living in the wild.

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ARCAS also makes it their priority to educate people on the horrors of animal trafficking trade, which is a serious problem in Guatemala and many other countries.  Poachers and smugglers capture exotic endangered animals from the wild and sell them as pets to rich individuals, foreigners and foreign companies. Many of the animals are smuggled across borders in a similar way to illegal drugs – in suitcases, trunks of cars, and in crates barely big enough for the animals and disguised as something else underneath buses and other vehicles. Many of the animals do not survive the trips, and some of them seized from traffickers are so close to death that if they are not rushed to ARCAS within 24 hours to be nursed by the onsite veterinarians, they will not make it. In some cases, like with spider and howler monkeys, they are captured as infants, which most often happens by a smuggler shooting the mother to let go of her baby, and sometimes the babies don’t even survive the fall from the treetops.

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Learning about these animals and the situations they had been rescued from reenergized our mission to help ARCAS.  Working alongside the hard working staff, advanced veterinarians, and animal loving volunteers from all over the globe with the same mission felt amazing.

Each day of volunteering was organized around three main feeding times for the animals.  Sunrise marked the first feeding time – our favorite.  Waking up with the animals was such a thrill.  If you weren’t fully awake when you got to the rehabilitation center, the LOUD squawking Scarlett Macaws and screeching spider monkeys would definitely do the trick!

Anastasia was responsible for prepping food, administering vitamins, feeding, and cleaning the cages of the parrots and toucans in quarantine.  Being so close to the animals made it extremely tempting to interact with them.  Unlike volunteering at domestic animal shelters, where human interaction and petting are encouraged, the goals at ARCAS are the opposite. Volunteers are directed to avoid speaking to the animals and to keep their distance, since the goal is for each animal to stay as wild animals that can be released back into the jungle and not be inclined to interact with or approach humans. Though we wanted nothing more than to hold the monkeys and chat with the parrots, we understood how important it was to resist, since it could mean the difference between life and death for these animals in the wild.

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Eric took care of about half of the scarlet macaws and parrots at ARCAS, as well as large black birds called Guams, a huge native wild rodent called a Paca, and a young howler monkey who had just arrived a week before we came.  Because Eric’s most powerful and emotional memories from his 2001 trip at ARCAS were with spider monkeys, it’s not surprising that his favorite animal that he took caasdasdre of this trip was the young howler monkey. The howler was still scared after one week of being at ARCAS, but Eric could see and reported daily improvements, especially shown when the howler started feeling comfortable enough with Eric to jump onto his shoulders!  Eric also got the chance to help with feeding the older howler monkeys and spider monkeys during this trip, special experiences which helped him relive those incredible memories from 2001.

Click here to see the young howler monkey at meal time.

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In between feeding times were OUR meal times… ice cream that was available for purchase was a highlight J.  Chores were also fit into the morning activities which included maintaining the premises etc., definitely adding to the sense of a tight family community at ARCAS.

The days we spent volunteering seemed to fly by… it’s no wonder volunteers typically spend about a month at ARCAS, but range anywhere from a week to 6 months and sometimes become permanent staff!

We hold this experience very close to our hearts, and hope we have the opportunity to spend more time volunteering at ARCAS in the coming years.  As our way of supporting ARCAS from the US, LVR has set up a partnership with ARCAS where we are able to contribute financial aid.

ARCAS + LVR

After volunteering at ARCAS in Peten, we set off for ARCAS headquarters in Guatemala City to discuss the LVR / ARCAS partnership with one of their behind-the-scenes heads, Colum Muccio. We went over ARCAS’ goals for the future, gave suggestions on how to grow the ARCAS in Peten volunteer experience, and discussed ARCAS’ immediate needs for funding.  We represented LVR’s pledge to make monthly donations to ARCAS in support of their mission, with each month’s amount growing as LVR grows.  As we concluded our meeting, we gave our second and third donation checks from LVR to ARCAS.

After the meeting, we set out for ARCAS’ second wildlife rescue center location, in Hawaii, Guatemala. It is a very small beach city right next to one of Guatemala’s most visited beaches, Monterrico.

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ARCAS Hawaii is mainly focused to counteract threats to two species of sea turtles that have been over-harvested by local egg collectors. The sea turtles are endangered (less than 1000 remain of one of the sea turtle species in the Western Pacific Ocean), yet virtually all sea turtle nests in Guatemala are poached to sell the eggs. Over 50,000 eggs are collected each year from ARCAS’ efforts to release back into the ocean, which is nearly 40% of all eggs collected in Guatemala. ARCAS Hawaii also cares for a few species of lizards, alligators, and fish, and aids in reforesting in nearby areas of mangrove forest.

click photo below to enlarge view

What an amazing and eye opening trip, seeing firsthand the results of poaching and animal trafficking on top of other environmental issues in Guatemala and other parts of Latin America.  We are so grateful for ARCAS, going above and beyond to save the lives of so many of these incredible endangered animals. Like so many non-profits, ARCAS is in dire need of funding just to feed the animals in their centers, and we are so thankful to have the opportunity to help them financially and to help raise awareness of their organization through LVR.  Eric Clarke has been hoping to provide funding and to raise awareness for ARCAS ever since he visited and volunteered at ARCAS Peten back in 2001.  This 2 decade dream of establishing a successful business that could also function to help worthy animal rescue organizations such as ARCAS is beginning to come true for him.  We urge you to spread any knowledge you have learned from our trip and even take a trip of your own down to ARCAS.

We leave you with  some more photos and videos of the animals we met at ARCAS:

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Phoebe, a jaguar at ARCAS

Click here to see our video of magnificent Phoebe.

one of the ocelots just hanging out

baby owls that were rescued from a forest that was clear-cut. the mother owl will not return to care for her young once the nest has fallen from a cut down tree.

Scarlet macaws are breathtakingly beautiful in person. Many people have seen them at high-end hotels as pets unfortunately, because of their beauty. There are only around 300 left in the wild in Guatemala, and there are 81 at ARCAS currently. Some are not able to be released because they are too injured, but their offspring and the majority of the macaws will be released into the wild, like so many already have been by ARCAS over the years in protected areas.

 Click here to view our video of the scarlet macaws at meal time.

two young spider monkeys

Click here to see our video of these wild howlers in action.

Quite a few aligators make it over to ARCAS. These were found near people’s homes and brought over before they can be released again. They are kept for a shorter amount of time than other animals. These two actually stood in the same pose like they were about to fight for a whole day.

an anteater

Thank you, ARCAS

<3,

LVR

4 Comments

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4 responses to “LVR Volunteers at ARCAS, Guatemala

  1. Guy M.

    You should be so proud of yourselves. You are setting a great example for all humans to follow. You are changing the world!!

  2. Colum Muccio

    Thank YOU friends at LVR! Great trip log. Please come back and visit us when you get the chance.

    Colum

  3. Kate

    Hi – I’m interested in volunteering at ARCAS and would love to ask a few questions of a former volunteer. Do you have an email address or comment form? Thank you!

    • Colum Muccio

      Hi Kate,

      Thanks very much for your e-mail.  Below I am sending you the latest information on volunteering with ARCAS.  We also have a lot of information on our webpage at http://www.arcasguatemala.com and on Facebook.  Please send me an e-mail to arcasvolunteers@gmail.com and I’ll send you contact info for former volunteers.

      Thanks,
       
      Colum Muccio
      Administrative Director
      ARCAS
       
      Greetings from Guatemala, land of eternal spring!  We here at ARCAS benefit from the support of over 600 volunteers per year from all over the world who share our love for endangered wildlife and its habitat.    The following is a description of our volunteer programs:

      PETEN   Our first and most established project is our Wild Animal Rescue and Rehabilitation Center situated on 45 hectares of forested land on Lake Peten Itza across from the town of Flores in the northern Peten region of Guatemala, 45 kms from the world famous Mayan archeological site of Tikal.  Volunteers at the Rescue Center help in feeding and caring for the animals at the center which include parrots, macaws, spider and howler monkeys, margays, ocelots, coatimundis, tayras and kinkajous.  Nearly all of these animals have been seized from smugglers and are very young, needing constant attention. There are also opportunities to take part in veterinary medical treatment, animal releases and wildlife surveys, though the scheduling of these activities is irregular and depends on the needs of the animals and we can’t guarantee you will be able to participate.   At the Rescue Center in Peten, volunteers live in a spacious two story wooden building situated in a beautiful tropical forest with comfortable wooden bunk beds, “western” showers and toilets and US-style 110 electricity.  Volunteers eat and socialize at a separate spacious kitchen/dining room rancho and there is a very nice floating dock on the lake for late afternoon swims.  There is slow internet service at the Rescue Center and in Flores at internet cafes.

      HAWAII   Our other volunteer program is at the Parque Hawaii, home to the premier sea turtle and mangrove conservation project in Guatemala. The Parque is situated near the town of Hawaii, 7 kms east of the touristic center of Monterrico on the Pacific coast of Guatemala.  There, volunteers assist in conducting nightly beach patrols in search of nesting sea turtles, collection and burial of eggs in the hatchery, release of hatchlings on the beach and collection of research data.  Volunteers can also collaborate in the monitoring of the health of the local mangrove ecosystem and in reforestations in the mangroves and on ARCAS’s farm, El Salado, and can help out with the caiman and iguana captive-breeding project.  There is a lot of community work to be done in the five coastal communities of the Hawaii area, and volunteers can take part in educational activities in area schools (beach clean-ups, ecological festivals…), ecotourism development, handicrafts and other sustainable community development projects. The olive ridley sea turtle nesting season in Hawaii is from July to December with peak months of August to October.  For the much scarcer leatherbacks the nesting season is November to January.

      Accommodations at Hawaii include three volunteer houses with beds, sheets, fans and 110V electricity, as well as a full kitchen, bathrooms, a hammock rancho and lookout tower on the beach.  There is internet service at the Parque and in Monterrico, 20 minutes away.  For volunteers looking for a more authentic Guatemalan experience, we also offer homestays with families where you can work on your Spanish while helping with the conservation activities at the Hawaii Park.   Homestays cost @$150 per week for three meals and lodging.

      In addition to volunteering at the Hawaii Park, ARCAS also needs volunteers to help out in managing its community sea turtle hatchery in El Rosario, a small fishing community 6kms east of Hawaii.  There, you will be conducting nightly patrols in search of nesting adults, burying eggs in the hatchery and collecting data.  The atmosphere in El Rosario is more laid back and there are fewer amenities than in Hawaii, but it is also a more genuine, Guatemalan coastal experience, a great chance to improve your Spanish and cheaper (@$8/day for lodging). 

      ENVIRONMENTAL EDUCATION  ARCAS firmly believes that environmental education is one of the keys to conserving the wildlife of Guatemala, and at all of our project sites, we host volunteers who help out in a range of environmental education activities, including reforestations with school children, beach clean-ups, hatchling releases and ecotours. We also have environmental education exhibits, signs and trails in that need constant upkeep and sign-painting.

      INTERNSHIPS   At ARCAS, we also host interns or practicum students who want to gain experience and course credit as part of their university studies.  Past interns have taken on specific projects such as the development of ecotourism activities, public relations strategies, inventories of flora and fauna and sea turtle research.  Interns are also needed to help with marketing, research and public relations activities based out of ARCAS’s central office in San Lucas, 15 minutes away from Antigua. Please contact us for more information. 

      RESERVATIONS?  No reservations are required and we are flexible in terms of when and at what project you want to volunteer.  However, we do occasionally fill up so we recommend you make a reservation following the instructions below.  When you arrive at the project site, you will be asked to register and sign a waiver form.  Please bring with you a copy of the picture page of your passport.

      If you want to get in touch directly with the staff at the projects to see what current conditions are, give them a call at the following numbers.  The country code for Guatemala is 502.

      Parque Hawaii
      Lucia Garcia, Director: 4476-0253, 4622-7184
      Mariachi (Parkguard, Spanish only):       5837-5638
      Willie Avila (Parkguard, Spanish only): 5937-6849
      Jean Williams, Volunteer coordinator (English and Spanish) 4083-7778     

      Peten
      Dr. Fernando Martinez (Director, Span, some Eng):             5208-0968      
      Dr. Alejandro Morales (Asst Dir. Span + Eng):              5555-1722    
      Anna Bryant, Volunteer Coordinator (Span + English): 3203-4917  

      Guatemala City
      Central Office:              7830-1374      , -4273
      Luisa Ortiz, overall volunteer coordinator 5412-9221 (Spanish and English)
      Colum:              5704-2563       (Spanish and English)
      Miriam: 5202-6467 (Spanish and English)

      FEES   We rely on our volunteer fees to sustain our conservation projects and help insure our long-term financial self-sustainability.  We have three payment plans for volunteers:  Plan Mochilero (Backpacker), Plan Completo and Plan Reserva.

      Plan Mochilero:  This is a basic plan intended for Lonely Planet-type backpack travelers who are accustomed to traveling in developing countries and have a fairly good grasp of Spanish.  Under this plan, volunteers are expected to get to the project site by themselves and no reservation will be guaranteed.  The Plan Mochilero fee is US$175 per week which covers food and lodging. 

      Plan Completo:  This plan is for volunteers that may not have as much experience or confidence traveling in a developing country, don’t speak Spanish and are expecting a bit more attention from ARCAS staff.   For Hawaii, the Plan Completo deposit is $375 and for Peten it is $425. (So, for example, two weeks at the Rescue Center in Peten costs $600 and $550 in Hawaii). Plan Completo includes:

               A reservation at the project;
               First week’s volunteer fee;
               Airport pick-up and drop-off and transport to the project and return.  Please note that Peten volunteers need to book their flight directly to Flores (Mundo Maya Airport) via Guatemala City or Cancun; and,
              In the case of Peten, Plan Completo includes a two-day tour to the famed Mayan ruins of Tikal, including shuttle service there and back, one night in a hotel in the Park, two meals (lunch on arrival, and breakfast), and a bilingual guide for an early-morning animal watching/archeological tour. The park entrance fee of @$25 is not included.
               In the case of Hawaii, the Plan Completo fee includes transportation from the Aurora airport to the Parque Hawaii and return, and two nights in a midrange hotel in Antigua. There is no direct, one-day connection between the Aurora airport and Hawaii, so volunteers going to Hawaii spend a night in Antigua and take a shuttle to Hawaii the following day.

      Plan Reserva:  If you just want a reservation at the project and none of the extras (trip to Tikal, etc.), the Plan Reserva deposit is $225. (So, for example, two weeks costs $400). The Plan Reserva fee includes a reservation and first week’s volunteer fee, and only in the case of Peten, airport pick-up. 
       
      The Plan Completo or Reserva deposit should be made at least one month before arriving.    PLEASE NOTE: If you cancel your trip with 2 weeks of anticipation, we will reimburse you 50% of your Plan Completo deposit.  With less than 2 weeks, there is no reimbursement.   

      After the first week of volunteering under Plan Completo, the weekly fee drops to the regular Plan Mochilero fees of $175 per week which can be paid in Quetzales or US dollars cash at the project site. (Sorry, no traveler’s checks!)  Please ask for a receipt when you make your payment. Volunteers at the Peten project are asked to leave a Q300 refundable deposit for sheets and keys.

      Please contact us for details about making your Plan Completo or Plan Reserva deposits via Paypal at our website, by US dollar check or money transfer.  If you make a deposit, please take the receipt to the project. 

      BANKING FACILITIES   When you first arrive in Guatemala, if you are traveling by air, you should change $100 – $150 at the bank in the airport.   In Peten, there are banking facilities in Flores 10 minutes away where you can make ATM withdrawals and cash TCs.   For the Hawaii project, there are banks and ATM machines in Monterrico, 8kms away from the Parque.  

      SPANISH LANGUAGE    Spanish language ability is not required, but in general, your ability to speak some Spanish will greatly enhance your effectiveness as well as your satisfaction with the ARCAS experience.  If you don’t already speak and you plan to volunteer for an extended period, we recommend that you spend your first weeks studying in Antigua, a world-renowned Spanish language center and a stunningly beautiful colonial city surrounded by volcanoes (one of which is active!).  The standard study program is $200 per week for a homestay with a Guatemalan family, two meals a day and 4 hours of 1-on-1 Spanish instruction per day.  Non-homestay study programs usually cost @$125/week. Quite a deal! There are close to 50 language schools in Antigua most of which offer similar courses, however we recommend the following schools that support social and environmental causes such as ARCAS:

      Mundo Antigua 1a. calle del Chajon No. 11 Frente al Parque San Sebastian.  Ask for Lillian Santizo, Tel: 7882-4255.

      MUNDO GUATEMALA – Responsible Travel with guaranteed authentic experiences – 1a Calle Poniente #9 (entrance facing La Merced church), Antigua, Telefax 7832-9017, E-mail: info@mundo-guatemala.com. Ask for Elke!

      If you are planning on volunteering at the Hawaii Project, there is a Spanish school in Monterrico 7kms away (espanolmonterrico@yahoo.com) and volunteers often make daily commutes for classes.

      HEALTH CONCERNS  There is malaria and dengue fever in the both Peten and Hawaii but with usual precautions such as repellent and mosquito nets you shouldn’t expect to catch either and most travelers don’t use prophylactic medicine.  In any case, conditions change and we are not qualified to give advice on these subjects so we recommend that you check with an international health clinic before coming to Guatemala.  At a minimum, you should bring antibiotic cream, bandaids, sunburn cream, aspirin and repellent.  The volunteer dormitories are screened in, but many volunteers bring individual mosquito nets as an added precaution. There is a hospital and several private clinics in Peten.  In Hawaii, there is a local clinic, but the closest hospital is roughly 2 hours away in Esquintla.

      CELL PHONES   There is cell phone service throughout Guatemala, including Peten and Hawaii.  If you have roaming, bring your phone, though the service is sometimes expensive.  You can buy cheap cell phones that use cards for as low as Q110 ($15).

      ANTIGUA  Most volunteers who come to Guatemala first go to Antigua, a beautiful colonial city 45 minutes from Guatemala City with all the tourist amenities.  Mini-vans from the airport will take you there for @$15.   Antigua is a nice place to get acclimated and stage your trips to other parts of the country. There are a lot of options for lodging of all price ranges.  We can recommend the following small hotels (@$15 for a double):

      Juma Ocaj In front of the market, #13 Calzada Santa Lucia, 7832-3109
      Burkhard 3a calle oriente #19A 7832-4316

      LODGING IN GUATEMALA  If you are arriving in Guatemala City at night, we recommend staying at the Dos Lunas B & B near the airport, $15 per night including airport pickup.  Contact Lorena at:  info@hoteldoslunas.com, doslunas@itelgua.com or lorena@intelnet.net.gt   or Tel: 2261-4248 and 2261-4337      

      GETTING THERE   Volunteers under Plan Mochilero are expected to get to the project sites on their own.

      To get to the Rescue Center in Peten, take a bus with Linea Dorada, (Tel: 2415-8899,  10A 10-03 Zona 1,  8hrs, http://tikalmayanworld.com/services/horarios.htm)  Luxury buses leave Guatemala City at @10AM and 9PM and cost Q150-190.  TACA airlines,  (Tel: 2470-8222,  2279-8222, 45 minutes) flies from Guatemala City to Flores for $160-$280 depending on the season. 

      The free ARCAS boat usually leaves for the Rescue Center at 8AM & 3:30PM Monday through Friday from the arch on the causeway that connects Santa Elena with Flores.  Please confirm with the staff in Peten or check in at the café at the arch as boat times may change.  Apart from the free ARCAS boat, you can rent a tourist boat going to the Petencito Zoo for Q20-40.  The Rescue Center is also accessible by car taking the dirt road 18kms past the Villa Maya Hotel.

      To get to Hawaii, we recommend taking a tourist shuttle van from Guatemalan City, Antigua or Xela to the Hawaii project.  The following companies offer daily shuttle vans leaving from Antigua at 8AM arriving in Monterrico @10.30 for $15.  They will pick you up anywhere in Antigua. 

      STA:               7834-8581      , – 1493;  
      Monja Blanca: 7832-8797;

      NOTE:  Make sure when you are getting on the shuttle or on any reserved taxi, that the driver has your name and destination.  There have been cases of tourists getting into pirate taxis and then later being robbed. 

      The famous Guatemalan “chicken buses” are a cheaper, more colorful mode of travel, but unfortunately they are less safe than the shuttles.    If you want the chicken bus experience, you can take the Cubanita bus from La Terminal de la Zona 4 or El Trebolito in Guatemala City to Escuintla and Taxisco, changing buses there for La Avellana where you will take the public boat across the canal to Monterrico.  There are also buses from Antigua.  Total trip is @4hrs, @Q50.  From Monterrico, take one of the 5X daily local buses from the Puesto de Salud or rent a pick-up taxi for Q50 to PARQUE HAWAII 7kms away.  Use a moneybelt!

      SPONSOR A NEST   In Hawaii, volunteers have an opportunity to sponsor a sea turtle nest on their behalf or as a gift for a friend or family member.  Many volunteers raise money among their friends and family at home before leaving for Guatemala, and then use that money to buy nests.  Roughly US$25 will buy a whole sea turtle nest of @100 eggs.  Eggs will be buried in the hatchery and released when hatched.  Participants will receive regular updates and recognition in the ARCAS Annual Report.  You can make a donation to Sponsor-a-Nest via our Paypal account at our website.

      VOLUNTEER SPIRIT More important than language and technical skills, perhaps, is individual initiative and an understanding that ARCAS, as an under-funded, non-profit, volunteer organization, may not be able to meet all your expectations in terms of personal attention and work experience. Volunteers must be fairly independent and accustomed to working in at times “rustic” conditions. In addition to performing tasks such as feeding and carrying for the animals, we also expect volunteers to carry out such mundane chores as cleaning out cages and washing dishes.  It’s important to remember that essentially we are all volunteers and ARCAS staff and volunteers need to work as a team collaborating in the same goal of ensuring a better future for Guatemalan wildlife.

      For more information please visit our website at http://www.arcasguatemala.com or send us an e-mail to arcasvolunteers@gmail.com. We also have facebook pages at ARCAS and ARCAS Hawaii Guatemala. Thanks for your interest in ARCAS and we look forward to hearing from you soon.

      Saludos,
       
       
      Colum Muccio
      ARCAS

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