Posted on December 6th, 2012
If you are organised, motivated and enthusiastic with a keen interest in Communications and Campaigning in the not-for-profit sector this could be the opportunity for you!
Job Title: Communications and Campaigns Volunteer/ Intern
An exciting opportunity has arisen for a motivated and organised individual wishing to gain experience in international Communications and Campaigning in the charity sector.
In this role you will work across the organisation to help MSIF achieve its’ communications objectives. You will report on news from MS organisations all over the world through a number of different media and digital channels.
With a love for all things digital you will harness the power of social media to reach MS organisations, people affected by MS and the public to carry information and raise awareness in more than 100 countries around the world.
Although we cannot pay our volunteer interns, we do pay expenses for travel and subsistence (£10 per day) and we have a track record of successful transitions into paid roles at other organisations.
If you think you’ve got what it takes to make a difference to the lives of people with MS, we want to hear from you. Please send your CV and covering letter to firstname.lastname@example.org by 9am on 14th December 2012 for consideration. Applications without a covering letter will not be considered.
You can download the role description and person specification here. Role description and person specification.
The Multiple Sclerosis International Federation (MSIF) was established in 1967 as an international body linking the work of national Multiple Sclerosis (MS) organisations. Today, we are the world’s only global MS movement in the fight against MS, bringing together over 80 organisations around the world.
About Multiple Sclerosis
Multiple sclerosis (MS) is a chronic and often disabling disease. MS is one of the most common neurological diseases amongst people in their 20’s and 30’s. It affects people often at the beginning of their working lives and when they are starting a family and affects at least twice as many women as men. Up to 60% of people diagnosed with MS will suffer long-term disability. So far, there is no proven cause and no cure.