Social Media Internship -- High Cotton Promotions

Various Texas Locations • Spring 2021 • Paid


HCP is looking to bring on a new team member to assist with both graphic design and social media needs!


The intern will have the opportunity to work on magazine layouts, ad designs, email blasts, and social media graphics. Other tasks will include setting up posts for social media accounts and assisting in managing the accounts that HCP has. Photography knowledge & having a personal camera is a plus for this position, but not a deal-breaker!


We would like to add someone to our team that has a good working knowledge of equine events, rodeos, or livestock events.


Duration: The internship will start between Feb 1-12, 2021 and run until May 30, 2021. There is potential to continue on throughout the year for the right person or be added to the HCP team as a freelancer.


Subjects: HCP magazine accounts are for high-level dog associations. HCP Social Media accounts range from dog associations to horse associations. Events that travel is required to will mostly be cow horse or stock horse shows with a possibility of a breed show mixed in.


REQUIREMENTS: Must have a computer with Adobe Photoshop & InDesign. Adobe Lightroom and Illustrator would be a plus. Access to the internet required. DSLR camera preferred, but not required. Intern must have a minimum of 4 hours per week to dedicate to working on projects. Must be able to travel (see below).


Travel: HCP is looking for someone that is willing to travel to several events to help with social media coverage. Travel will be around Texas only. Travel will be minimal with 2-3 trips. The intern will travel with the HCP photography team and will be working on event coverage such as videos, Facebook Live, and creating posts for event winners.


Compensation: Pay will be based on experience. Lodging & meals will be covered when traveling also.


Click here for more information.

33 views0 comments

Recent Posts

See All

Submit items or questions to aecl@okstate.edu

©2020 by Oklahoma State University Agricultural Communications