Cape Town is the perfect place to set up a base for your volunteering adventure in South Africa. Voted as one of the top 10 cities to visit in the world, Cape Town has something for everyone. Be part of the Good Hope Volunteer family, and join other volunteers living in one of our comfortable and convenient accommodation options. Volunteers in Cape Town will also be able to enjoy our full and exciting social programme. Spend your weekdays smiling and singing with children in a hospital, in a conservation initiative in the Cape Flats, or teaching children and helping with their homework. Then spend your weekends hiking Table Mountain, shark diving, or enjoying the world famous night life in the city. The city is a melting pot for young people from all over the world, and you are bound to find yourself in the company of life long friends.
Learn about and gain practical experience in conservation. Interact with the local children through education and play whilst spreading the message of conservation.
Spend time learning, sharing stories and bringing love to the grandmothers and grandfathers of South Africa.
Bring light and smiles to young children during a time they need it most by volunteering in the wards at the Children’s Hospital.
Volunteer in the multi-purpose day care centre and experience a social welfare programme which supports the township community of Nyanga.
Practice, learn and develop photography skills while visiting a variety of volunteer projects in Cape Town.
Every day is different when you volunteer with children in aftercare projects, in orphanages and hospitals from a variety of underprivileged communities in Cape Town.
Volunteer with these extra special children, and brighten their days with your kindness. If you have love to give, and want to receive love, this is the project for you.
Help children with reading and learning in a Cape Town school, giving them a chance for brighter future.
Volunteer in a city-based NGO which brings about social change through providing education on where our food comes from before it arrives on our plates.