mRelief provides an easy-to-use platform online and through SMS that enables Americans to find out if they qualify and enroll end-to-end in the food stamps program. Our mission is to restore dignity by transforming access to social services. To date we have helped more than 260,000 families connect to social services and unlocked $44 million in food stamp benefits.
Our corporate supporters include: Google, Microsoft, and Target Smart. mRelief has been backed by Y Combinator, the Knight Foundation, New Media Ventures Fund, and the Stupski Foundation. Our clients include the California Department of Social Services, Yolo County Department of Human Services, the Catholic Charities, and the Municipality of Anchorage, Alaska.
We are looking for an outstanding Search Engine Marketing Intern to monitor and optimize mRelief’s search engine marketing efforts to spread the word about mRelief and help people navigate the food stamps process with dignity. You will have the opportunity to become Google Adwords certified if you aren’t already, and the unique experience of optimizing SEM campaigns for a quickly-growing nonprofit.
This Intern will also be given the opportunity to contribute to social media content for the nonprofit. This is a part-time position at ~10 hours/week. The office is located in Chicago, IL and can be 80% remote, and will last through the fall with the potential to be extended.
PPC/SEM and SEO (Google and Bing)
Management of cross-channel digital marketing campaigns across Google and Bing
Developing insights & optimizing campaigns
Identifying and sharing content on mRelief’s social media channels according to key content pillars
Have or are obtaining a bachelor’s degree in marketing, communications or a related field
You have at least 1 semester of experience as an intern
You are well versed in social media and community management
You are excited about learning new skills
Located in Chicago
Interested in social impact, social services a plus
Organized, detailed oriented, and computer literate
Women and minorities encouraged to apply