The Mess hall staff working jobs at heart mountain interpretive center in Powell, Wyoming outside cody

Jobs and other opportunities with the Heart Mountain Wyoming Foundation will be listed here and on our Facebook page as they become available.

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The Heart Mountain Interpretive Center is currently seeking a part-time Guest Services staff member.

This position includes welcoming museum visitors, answering questions about the history and legacy of Japanese American incarceration, handling admission fees and museum store sales, and assisting with day-to-day maintenance of the facilities. Training is provided.

The position is 2 days/week, 9am-5pm. $13 to $15/hour based on experience. Additional hours may be available during the summer season.

Apply in person at Heart Mountain Interpretive Center, 1539 Rd 19, Powell, WY 82435.

In August 2011, the Heart Mountain Wyoming Foundation (HMWF) opened the Heart Mountain Interpretive Center in Powell, Wyoming. The Interpretive Center provides an overview of the wartime relocation of Japanese Americans, including the background history of anti-Asian prejudice in America and the factors leading to their enforced relocation and confinement. Special emphasis is given to the experience of incarceration, the diverse personal responses of Japanese Americans to their imprisonment, constitutional issues, violations of civil liberties and civil rights, and the broader issues of race and social justice in the U.S. Through photographs, artifacts, oral histories, and interactive exhibits, visitors to the Interpretive Center experience life at Heart Mountain through the eyes of those Japanese and Japanese Americans who were confined here during World War II.

The mission of the HMWF is to preserve and memorialize the Heart Mountain World War II Japanese American Confinement Site and the stories that symbolize the fragility of democracy; to educate the public about the history of the illegal imprisonment of Japanese Americans at Heart Mountain during World War II and its impact on the Bighorn Basin; and to support inquiry, research and outreach to highlight the lessons of the Japanese American confinement and their relevance to the preservation of liberty and civil rights for all Americans today.