2018 Senior Trip Leader: Rafting

Posting Date: 
December 12, 2017
Company: 
REO Rafting Resort
Location: 
Nahatlatch River
Description: 
Senior Trip Leader: Nahatlatch River (Class 4+) Location - REO Rafting Resort, Nahatlatch Valley. Seasonal Full-time, approx May 1 – September 10, 2018 Applicants must have: 1. Min 5 years raft guiding & trip leading experience on technical Class 3-4 rivers (provide list of rivers/trips) 2. Rescue 3 Whitewater Rescue Technician certification or Class 4-5 safety kayak experience 3. Wilderness First Aid OR comparable training (min 40 hours) 4. Raft guide instructor training experience 5. BC Class 2 bus license or equivalent 6. Cell phone with plan that works in our area (Fraser Canyon BC) & waterproof watch 7. Speak and write fluently in English. Compensation: $25.00 per hour (with all 7 requirements) Major Responsibilities: 1. Organize and trip lead rafting trips on Class 2, 3, 4 and 5 whitewater 2. Greet guests and oversee guest care, assess medical issues, client needs 3. Ensure guest safety while adhering to REO risk management protocols on-river & off-river 4. Train and mentor junior guides and assist with fam trips, sign-off trips and river exams 5. Prepare and implement training of basic swiftwater rescue techniques 6. Prepare weekly work schedules for Bryan’s approval (guides, drivers and safety support) 7. Manage and approve all river guide and staff timesheets for bi-monthly payroll 8. Organize the repair and maintenance of all rafting and river equipment 9. Other duties as assigned by resort managers Please email bryanfogelman@gmail.com outlining how you meet each of the 7 major requirements for the job and your direct experience in handling the 9 responsibilities listed above.

Fast Fact

Rafting trips are one of the best places to spot wildlife. Valley bottoms have some of the best habitat and are the easiest travel routes, especially in mountainous areas. Plus, the river’s currents, rapids and twists and turns disperse human sounds and smells and keep people out of view. So, it’s no surprise that you’re more likely to see wildlife on a rafting trip than on a hiking trail.

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