Get hands on training in Germany
With Germany’s ageing population, the demand for medical care professionals, particularly nurses, is growing. This is why many hospitals, nursing homes, and other care providers are turning to recruit overseas talents to help fill the gap.
Our Nursing Preparation Programme spans 9 to 10 months and includes the following to ensure a seamless application procedure:
Students who have completed their Diploma or Degree in Nursing or other related fields. No working experience required.
Healthcare providers in Germany practice good shift management so that nurses are able to enjoy doing the things they love outside working hours.
Don’t worry about being from another country – all nurses are paid equally regardless of their country of origin, especially at public institutions.
Upskill and Go Further
You have the option to further your studies via Professional Training (Weiterbildung) or by obtaining a Bachelor’s Degree. Some institutions may even sponsor their nurses who wish to do so.
Flexible Working Hours
Nurses in Germany get to decide how much time they’d like to spend working, and what their shift preferences are.
Better Job Perks
Nurses typically receive a salary of €2500 to €2800 monthly and will even receive an allowance during the adaptation period. They also get to enjoy at least 20 days of paid leave annually.
Germany has a high standard of healthcare, making nurses there highly employable around the world, regardless of how the economy is performing.
We only accept a maximum of 15 qualified nurses so hurry and secure your slots now.
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Similar to other jobs in Germany, there are many factors that determine one’s salary – your workplace location, whether you’re working in the public or private sector, and your work arrangements with your employer. Nurses usually receive an average of €2800 monthly (before tax deduction).
However, be prepared to contribute between 30% and 42% of your gross salary as tax and social contribution. In return, you get to enjoy benefits from the German government which includes unemployment support, pension, healthcare, and education for your family.
As a nurse, it’s important that you master German as some of your patients, especially the elderly ones, are only able to converse in German. Most hospitals will require international nurses to have B2 level of German, but the more fluent you are, the better you will be in communicating with your peers and patients.
Interested to pursue Nursing but don’t have a Diploma or Degree in Nursing? Check out our Dual Vocational Training – Nursing pathway.
According to a spokesperson for the German Hospital Federation DKGE, even before the Covid-19 outbreak there were around 17,000 jobs open for nursing staff and 3,000 for doctors in German hospitals.
After having worked for more than a year to become officially recognised as a qualified health care and nursing professional, I’m not in a rush to head back too soon. Working conditions and pay are better in Germany. I can take care of myself and even support my family back home. My longing to see far-away places is greater than my homesickness – I’m still keen to get to know Germany better.
– Vanessa Preclaro, nurse from the Philippines