From 10:00-14_00We are inviting active jobseekers to join our job fair Work in Danish Restaurants and Hotels on April 28th 2022, 10 am - 2 pm (CET).
You can chat live with exhibitors. just click on the link below.
Bella Group - Looking for: Chefs, Bartender, Waiters/Waitresses, Housekeepers, Receptionists, Front office staff.
From 10:00-14:00 - https://www.europeanjobdays.eu/en/company/bellagroup
Cofoco - Looking for: Chefs and Waiters/Waitresses
From 10:00-14:00 - https://www.europeanjobdays.eu/en/company/copenhagen-food-collective-cofoco
Hotel Lisboa - Looking for: Receptionist
From 10:00-14:00 - https://www.europeanjobdays.eu/en/company/hotel-lisboa
Restaurant Møllehuset - Looking for: Head Waiter/Waitresses, Waiters/Waitresses
From 10:00-14:00 - https://www.europeanjobdays.eu/en/company/restaurant-m%C3%B8llehuset-0
Sovino - Looking for: Waiters/Waitresses, Bartenders, Kitchen staff both trained and students
From 11:30-12:00 and 13:30-14:00 - https://www.europeanjobdays.eu/en/company/sovino-brands
Workindenmark Looking for staff on behalf of companies: Chefs, Waiters/Waitresses, Receptionists, Housekeeping
From 10:00-14:00 - https://www.europeanjobdays.eu/en/content/denmark-eures-workindenmark
The Danish job market is booming and many restaurants and hotels are looking for trained Chefs and Waiters as well as trained Receptionists for their many guests.
The Danish Gastronomy scene has been awarded with praise and recognition for many years now, and Danish restaurants currently hold 38 Michelin stars divided by 27 restaurants – and furthermore the restaurants Noma and Geranium were chosen as the world’s best and second-best restaurants of the world in 2021.
Therefore, many tourists come to Denmark every year to try new exciting dishes – and of course to experience beautiful Denmark.
When coming to Denmark, there are many different options when it comes to hotels because of the very variable landscapes and settings. There are seaside hotels on the west coast, big luxury hotels in the biggest cities, Spa hotels hidden away in forests and budget hotels scattered all over the country in all bigger and smaller cities.
During the European online Job Day, Work in Danish Restaurants and Hotels, between 10 am and 2 pm (CET), you will have the chance to meet employers recruiting for restaurants and hotels around Denmark-
You will also be able to chat with Workindenmark during the event day:
On the event Workindenmark will provide international job seekers and Danish employers with the information, guidance and tools to find each other.
Workindenmark is the national public employment service for qualified international candidates looking for a job in Denmark, and Danish companies searching for foreign candidates. Workindenmark is part of the Danish Ministry of Employment and a member of the European Employment Service (EURES).
Register now! Participation is free of charge.
Short Overview of the Labour Market:
Denmark is the smallest as well as the most southerly and most low-lying of the three Scandinavian countries and consists of the peninsula of Jutland and an archipelago of more than 400 islands of which 72 are inhabited. Denmark borders Germany to the south, is connected to Sweden by a road and rail bridge and has a tidal coastline of 7,314 km.
Denmark’s main export partners are Germany, Sweden and the US, while its main import partners are Germany, Sweden and the Netherlands.
The Danish labour market is known for its high level of flexibility, a social welfare system and active employment policies. Together, these three components constitute what is known as the "Flexicurity Model" or "The Danish Model" which combines market economy with the traditional Scandinavian welfare state.
Flexicurity provides a dynamic labour market and high job mobility. A major reason for the high degree of mobility is that there are practically no barriers when changing jobs. Therefore, there are always interesting job openings.
Moving to a new job has no effect on pension entitlements or earned holiday time, for example.
Minimal Labour Market Legislation
In Denmark, labour market conditions are primarily regulated by collective agreements between social partners. This means that there are no legislations regarding minimum wages. There are minimum requirements set by law in some areas. Examples of these include: the Danish Holidays Act, the Danish Employment Contract Act, the Danish Act on Equal Treatment, the Danish Act on Allowance for Illness or Parental Leave, etc.