indahnesia.com - Discover Indonesia Online

    
You are currently in > Forum > General chat > View topic

17-01-2015 18:16 · [news] Three more bodies of AirAsia victims to Surabaya hospital  (1 reaction)
17-01-2015 01:23 · [news] Fuel prices lowered, again  (2 reactions)
17-01-2015 00:14 · [news] President dismisses Sutarman as national police chief  (0 reactions)
16-01-2015 12:44 · [news] Alleged terrorists shot dead three villagers in Poso  (3 reactions)
16-01-2015 02:15 · [news] Indonesia to execute six drug convicts  (0 reactions)

Shanti
User
User icon of Shanti
spacer line
 

Hi!

I graduated from a reputable Secretarial Academy in Indonesia. Im now working as a secretary in Indonesia. Do u think i can work as a secretary in Netherlands? Or what kind of job i can get in Netherlands with my education background.

Thanks before Emoticon: Worship



Yerun
User
User icon of Yerun
spacer line
 

Do you speak Dutch?



Shanti
User
User icon of Shanti
spacer line
 

I dont speak Dutch but i plan to learn Dutch in the embassy. I heard my colleague takes course there.

So, what is actually the requirement to work in NL?

Thx Yerun!



Albert
User
User icon of Albert
spacer line
 


On 07-11-2007 02:08 Shanti wrote:

So, what is actually the requirement to work in NL?
Thx Yerun!


What kind of investigation did you do already by yourself?
As you stated that you are graduated from a " reputable Secretarial Academy in Indonesia".

You might think that at such a school -, I have no idea how good a reputable Academy is- they teach you one or two things more then just being beautiful and sitting behind a desk.

OT.
I have had enough secretary (M/F) graduated from God knows what. But after one month, I kidded them out. To stupid and to lazy. Or I receive visits from companies the send their University graduates (3 persons) to talk about import. They did not prepair anything, so they could only say I will let you know later.
With other words, sending an e-mail would have cost me less time. Then talking with those guys in their beautiful suit. B.t.w. later i never received an e-mail.

So what investigation did you do, so far?
Or are you now offended. Emoticon: Yawn

Unless you are damn bloody good, Holland is not waiting for you. To many uninployed people.


Wil je ook meester van je eigen leven zijn? http://www.goudenera.nl

sidia
User
User icon of sidia
spacer line
 

Requirement :
Experience
Languages: Dutch , English , Germans & French
Word , Excel .



Bisa dicek mas . http://omsid.multiply.com/

sidia
User
User icon of sidia
spacer line
 


On 07-11-2007 07:00 Albert wrote:

...


I have no idea how good a reputable Academy is- they teach you one or two things more then just being beautiful and sitting behind a desk.


You have no idea.
Thus ? , please don't ------ Emoticon: Smile


Bisa dicek mas . http://omsid.multiply.com/

bartje64
User
spacer line
 


On 07-11-2007 09:28 sidia wrote:
Requirement :
Experience
Languages: Dutch , English , Germans & French
Word , Excel .


Not to forget fluent in Dutch, oral AND written... Word n Excel are minimum, all Microsoft software is more or less expected..



Shanti
User
User icon of Shanti
spacer line
 

Thx all!!



andre
User
spacer line
 

Shanti,

your best chance is getting a job in a foreign company (PMA). Large Dutch companies active in Indonesia are: Perfetti van Melle (Mentos), Nutricia, Susu Bandera, Witteveen & Bos and Kema. Sari Husada (in Yoghia) is also owned by Nutricia.

You can also contact the Indonesia Netherlands asociation or NESO about studying in the Netherlands



sidia
User
User icon of sidia
spacer line
 

ABN , Unilever, Rabo etc


Bisa dicek mas . http://omsid.multiply.com/

JohanN
User
User icon of JohanN
spacer line
 

Dear Shanti, the replies contain just BS advices.
1.
To work here, the company who wants to hire you, must make a firm statement that they want to hire you because of your knowledge or a lack of Dutch people who can do the job they want you for;
2.
If you are not marrying with a Dutch guy or something, and come into this country in this way, you will be an economic immigrant, thus a ´kennismigrant´ and the main criterium than is that you earn at least 34.000 euro anually when younger than 30 years. Even more when you are older.



Begin de details te vergeten

sidia
User
User icon of sidia
spacer line
 


On 09-11-2007 10:46 JohanN wrote:
Dear Shanti, the replies contain just BS advices.
1.
To work here, the company who wants to hire you, must make a firm statement that they want to hire you because of your knowledge or a lack of Dutch people who can do the job they want you for;
2.
If you are not marrying with a Dutch guy or something, and come into this country in this way, you will be an economic immigrant, thus a ´kennismigrant´ and the main criterium than is that you earn at least 34.000 euro anually when younger than 30 years. Even more when you are older.

BS = BullShit ??

Hoi, ik heb in een zelfde soort functie gewerkt, ben 29 en verdiende voor 39 uur 2070 bruto per maand. Ik denk wel dat ik daar geluk mee had want het is vrij veel,..
Succes


Bisa dicek mas . http://omsid.multiply.com/

AnisJ
User
User icon of AnisJ
spacer line
 


Shanti

Im now working as a secretary in Indonesia. Do u think i can work as a secretary in Netherlands? Or what kind of job i can get in Netherlands with my education background.

Posted Removed to prevent your adress from being spammed. Click this to go to the user profile. 06-11-2007 11:53


Shanti yth.,

Nowadays all over Europe there are European regulations appliable; for foreigners from outside European territory, my personal opinion is that you will have a lot European competitors at your educational level but you should try it yourself, ask your questions at this European site and send them an E-mail .... at

ec.europa.eu/eures/main.jsp?ac(...)atId=2594&parentId=0





'Ahu kura ahia, mansia nia'

Shanti
User
User icon of Shanti
spacer line
 

Dearest all,

Thank you soooo much for the informations. It means a lot to me. Nice to know this site.

GBU all

ym & msn: she_cosmogirlRemoved to prevent your adress from being spammed. Click this to go to the user profile.yahoo.com
Emoticon: Smile Emoticon: Worship



AnisJ
User
User icon of AnisJ
spacer line
 

Shanti yth.,

There is another official site for info:

www.werk.nl/portal/page/portal(...)ds_wn/inenglish#ID16[/url]

Working in the Netherlands

  • Any citizen of an EEA member country can work and live in the Netherlands, though certain conditions must be met and exceptions might apply.

  • Though there are numerous ways to find jobs, the Internet is becoming the dominant medium. 'Short and businesslike' are the keywords for your CV and application letter. In addition, the candidate's motivation is one of the basic selection criteria for Dutch recruiters.

  • Last but not least: make sure to check if your educational diploma's and degree's are valid in the Netherlands.

    • Who can apply for jobs in the Netherlands?
    • Finding a job in the Netherlands
    • Applying for a job
    • Contracts
    • Qualifications and diploma validation
    • Europass CV
    ________________________________________

    Who can apply for jobs in the Netherlands?

  • EEA nationals

  • In principle, the EU & European Economic Area (EEA) allow for the free movement of money, goods, services and persons.

  • This means that its inhabitants are allowed to live and work in any other member state. This free movement of persons already exists between most of the member states of the EU/EEA.

  • These are currently: Austria, Belgium, Cyprus, Denmark, Germany, Finland, France, Greece, Iceland, Ireland, Italy, Liechtenstein, Luxemburg, Malta, the Netherlands, Norway, Portugal, Spain, Sweden, United Kingdom, Poland, Estonia, Hungary, Latvia, Lithuania, Slovenia, Slovakia and the Czech Republic.

    Citizen Service Number (formerly Sofinumber)

    In order to work in the Netherlands you need a Citizen Service Number (Burger Servicenummer or, in short, BSN) after January 1st, 2007.

    This number means you are registered in the tax and social security system. You can apply for a Citizen Service Number at the local office of the Tax and Customs Administration.

    If you work in paid employment, your employer will deduct social security contributions and tax from your wage and pay these amounts to the concerned authorities.
    This payment occurs in advance of the income tax return, which you have to complete once a year.
    For more information and the addresses of tax offices visit www.belastingdienst.nl or phone 0800 0543 (from the Netherlands) or +31 555 38 53 85 (from abroad).

    Residence Permit and Identification

  • Citizens from EU/EEA member states, do not need a residence permit in order to be allowed to work in the Netherlands.

    Once you have been in the Netherlands for more than 3 months, you should register with the IND. For more information consult the IND website www.ind.nl. On this website you will find a "residence wizard" through which you can find out about the rules for residency in the Netherlands for yourself and any family members.

    Even if not directly needed, a residence permit can come in handy: sometimes employers ask for it before they enter into a contract with you, banks also ask for it when you open a bank account and other official institutions ask for this document as well. You can apply for a residence permit at the IND office nearest to where you are residing.
    As of 1 January 2005 everyone aged 14 or older must be able to submit valid identification documents to prove his or her identity. If you are a national of one of the EU member states or of the European Economic Area, you can identify yourself with a passport or an EU/EEA aliens document.
    If you are a national of Bulgaria or Romania you are required to apply for a residence permit (proof of lawfull residence).

    ________________________________________

    Finding a job in the Netherlands

    Personal contacts

    Finding a job through personal contacts is quite common.
    Making contacts can be done in an informal way. It is not considered correct to ask people directly for a job. Instead, just ask them for information and job opportunities.
    Do not hesitate to inquire or present yourself by phone.

    Public Employment Service

    The public employment service, CWI-Centre for Work and Income, plays an important role on the Dutch labour market. They assist people with finding a job, give advice and information and other help.

    Through an extensive network of partner sites and (temporary) employment agencies, most vacancies registered with these partners are also registered in CWI's online job database.

    Temporary employment agencies

    Private sector temporary employment agencies (uitzendbureaus) are widespread. Almost all occupations are represented by temporary employment agencies in the Netherlands. Please see the Yellow Pages and links below for addresses.

    Media advertisements

    Jobseekers should primarily consult Dutch newspapers for vacancies.
    NRC Handelsblad, de Volkskrant, de Telegraaf and Algemeen Dagblad all carry job offers in their Saturday editions as well as the Internet editions. Regional papers also publish vacancies, mainly on Saturday's and you can find vacancies in the Metro and Spits newspapers, which are free of charge and can be found in public transport facilities on a daily basis.

    Internet

    Internet is a common and an excellent tool for job hunting.

    There are many interesting Dutch sites on the Internet. On several sites you can register your CV in a job database. Employers often check them in search of new recruits.

    The EURES website specializes in pan-European job vacancies and is available in all major European languages. Please see the list of links below.

    Speculative applications

    Speculative applications are very common and often successful in the Netherlands. Even if the company has no vacancies at the time, they might still keep your application on file.

    Important links

    Employment Services

  • www.werk.nl: CWI / Centre Work & Income

  • eures.europa.eu: EURES website

    workinholland.ikwilhet.nu: Portal Work in Holland

    Recruitment agencies

  • www.detachering.pagina.nl
  • www.werving-selectie.pagina.nl
  • www.mercuri-urval.com
  • www.birdengineering.nl: biotechnology
  • www.fashionsolution.nl: ready-made clothing and fashion
  • www.ranger.nl: high educational professionals
  • www.elanit.nl: IT&T
  • www.yachtgroup.com: interim management

    Recruitment agencies for Non-Dutch speakers

  • www.undutchables.nl
  • www.career-abroad.com
  • www.kellyservices.com
  • www.manpower.com
  • www.uniquemls.com
  • www.bluelynx.nl
  • www.expatica.nl
  • www.englishlanguagejobs.com

    Newspapers & magazines

  • www.telegraaf.nl
  • www.nrc.nl
  • www.volkskrant.nl
  • www.intermediair.nl
  • www.nationalemediasite.nl

    Job databases

  • www.monsterboard.nl
  • www.jobbingmall.nl
  • www.jobnews.nl
  • www.vacaturebank.nl
  • www.medweb.nl

    Job agencies

  • www.agrojobs.nl: academic jobs (in Dutch and English)
  • www.academictransfer.nl: graphic work
  • www.cadjobs.nl: architectural jobs (in Dutch with tips in English)
  • www.archined.nl: working in Export, partly in English
  • www.export.nl: transport and offshore
  • www.medweb.nl: medical jobs
    ________________________________________

    Applying for a job

    Letter of application

    Although the Dutch are generally good at languages, your application should be written in Dutch.

    Only in some cases are English applications required. Application letters should be typed. The application letter is preferably a one-page letter in A4 format. The style is short, direct and professional.

    In general, a letter starts with the reason for applying. The middle part explains why you are the right candidate for the job. At the end of the letter, it is common to say that you would like to be invited for an interview to elaborate on your application.

    Remember that research from the Dutch Ministry of Social Affairs has shown that a candidate's motivation is one of the main criteria for selection.

    Dutch companies often respond quickly, usually straight away by sending you written confirmation when they receive your application.

    After the closing date for the application, candidates will be informed by letter if they have been selected for an interview. Contact the employer to make sure your letter has not been misplaced if you do not receive a confirmation of your application within 21 days.

    CV and/or resumé

    Curriculum Vitae

    A Dutch Curriculum Vitae is written in a direct factual style. The order is chronological.

    Use one or two pages (A4 format).

    Remember that a Dutch CV only states facts and figures.

    Save your motivation for the job as well as your personal qualities (like being thorough and precise) for your application letter.

    In your CV, you should mention the following points, and in this order:

    1. Personal details (names, date of birth, address, e-mail, driver's license)

    2. Education (including courses, no results are given)

    3. Work experience (including dates)

    4. Leisure activities

    The details about your education and work experience are often given in chronological order, starting with your first working experience and ending with your last job.

    With regards to the details of your work experience, please mention the employer and the tasks performed.

    Dutch recruitment officers value leisure activities and civic responsibilities very much.

    These should therefore be mentioned in your CV.

    Make them look as relevant as possible for the job (e.g. team sports indicates team spirit).

    It is advisable to adapt your CV accordingly when applying for different jobs.

    It is not necessary to include copies of diplomas, references or other official documents.

    They will be required and verified at a later stage of the application process. It is not necessary to include copies of diplomas, employer testimonials or other official documents.

    They will be required and verified at a later stage of the application process.

    Resumé

    Instead of a CV, writing a resumé is becoming increasingly popular in The Netherlands.

    Commonly used by people with substantial working experience and in case of speculative applications with recruitment agencies. It is less structured and briefer than a CV. It is also more subjective.

    The presentation of your achievements, goals in life and career plans are optional. You can choose a historical, analytical, chronological, practical or creative form.

    A typical resumé starts off with explaining the type of job desired, followed by a chronological resumé in which you describe your most recent job activities first. Dates are only mentioned if appropriate and emphasis is put particularly on qualities and experience.

    It is not necessary to include copies of diplomas, references from previous employers or other official documents. However, they will be required and verified at a later stage of the application process.

    Job interview

    After successfully applying for a job through an application letter, a job interview is the next step. Small firms are likely to have preliminary talks with candidates by phone, before inviting them for an interview.

    During the interview you can expect questions about education and training, work experience, hobbies and personal interest. In addition, questions about your personality, your strengths and weaknesses, extracurricular activities, as well as membership of societies and organisations may be asked.

    Dutch recruiting officers view leisure activities and civic responsibilities as important factors.

    More unstructured questions will be asked about your motivation for the job, your specific interest in the field and the company. Informing yourself about the company through the Chambers of Commerce, annual reports and the Internet can help you with preparing for such questions.

    Some helpful tips for the interview :

    • Research from the Dutch Ministry of Social Affairs showed that a candidate's motivation is one of the main selection criteria during these interviews.

    • At the end of the interview it is normal to ask some questions yourself. Give some thought to this in advance.

    • It is very important to distinguish yourself from the other candidates. Make sure to show your enthusiasm and self-confidence.

    • Bring copies of your curriculum vitae, diplomas, references and any other documents you consider useful.
    ________________________________________

    Contracts

    Because the legal rights and obligations differ per type of contract, you have to consider what option suites you most.

    To help you make this decision, the basic principles of the different contract options are explained below. For more information go to the section about types of agreements.

    There are four rather common labour contract options.
    These are :

    1. Temporary labour contract

    2. Permanent labour contract

    3. Contract with an employment agency

    4. Street performers (self employed)

    1. Temporary labour contract

    A temporary contract has a starting date and an ending date. The contract will end on the agreed date without a dismissal procedure.

    We strongly advise you to make sure that you get a contract in writing, although a verbal agreement is also valid.

    The employer has the obligation to inform you about the main issues covered in the labour contract in writing within one month after the commencement of the contract. Within the legal limits, employers and employees are free to decide what will be covered in the labour contract.

    Trial period

    The trial period is a very common part of a (temporary) contract with the employer. A trial period will apply for both parties and needs to be agreed in writing.

    If the duration of the temporary contract is less than two years, the maximum trial period is one month. Exceptions can only be made when a Collective Labour Agreement agrees to this.

    The legal maximum trial period is never any longer than two months. An extension of this period is not possible.

    Term of notice

    A temporary labour contract will end automatically and legally on the date agreed.

    This means that there is no dismissal procedure involved.

    A different situation occurs if both parties or one of them want to end the contract before the agreed date.

    In this case, the option for termination of the contract before the final date has to be part of the contract.

    If the employer wants to end the contract before the date agreed, he or she needs to follow a legal dismissal procedure. In this case, it is advisable to contact the local Employment Office to get further information.

    Repeated contracts with the same employer

    If four temporary contracts with the same employer have been agreed within less than a three-month break between each contract, the rules for a permanent contract will start to apply.

    If this is the case, please contact the CWI/Employment Office for more information.

    2. Permanent labour contract

    The most important difference between a temporary labour contract and a permanent labour contract is the fact that a permanent labour contract has no ending date.

    This means there is no indication of any intention to limit the duration of the contract - such as 'for the duration of the project'. Hence, and unlike temporary labour contracts, there is no mention of an ending date of the contract in a permanent contract. Also the 'term of notice' will be different for a permanent contract, since your legal position is different.

    The differences concerning termination of a permanent labour contract are explained below:

    • A permanent labour contract can be ended by one of the parties. The legal terms of notice need to be respected.

    • The rules are different for employers and employees. The employee has the legal right to end the contract without a procedure, but he or she has to respect the legal and agreed period, which usually is a one-month notice minimum.

    • The employer needs to apply for a dismissal permit. The term of notice depends on the duration of the contract on the day the employer applies for the dismissal permit. We advise you to contact the local Employment Office for more information if you are confronted with this situation. Or read more in the section about the termination of contracts (available in Dutch).

    3. Contract with an employment agency

    The contract with an employment agency (uitzendbureau) differs fundamentally from a contract with an employer as described above.

    In the temp construction the employment agency is your legal employer while you work in a company that hires you from the employment agency. In particular, your protection against dismissal during a certain temp period is not regulated.
    This on the other hand means that you and the company you are working for can terminate the employment at any given time during the agreed employment period. Employment agencies have their own Collective Labour Agreement.

    There is an "Allocation of Workers by Intermediaries Act" that regulates issues related to employment agencies e.g.:

    • Employment agency employers are prohibited from charging temporary workers money (or any other consideration) for being given temporary work.

    • Employment agencies must inform temps in writing about the working conditions at the place of work in advance.

    4. Street performers

    EU/EEA citizens have the same rights as Dutch citizens when working in the Netherlands as a street performer as a musician, in theatre or pantomime, as a circus artist, cartoonist or portrait-painter.

    As this is self-employed work, a work permit is not required for EU/EEA citizens. You may require a residence permit. For more information see above or the 'residence wizard' at www.ind.nl

    When is it worthwhile to come to the Netherlands as a street performer?

    It is not easy to earn a living in the Netherlands as a street performer.

    People do not give money easily and the costs of living in the Netherlands are quite high. Your act must be interesting enough for the audience to want to give you money. If your act is seen as causing a nuisance, not only do you not earn much but the police may oblige you to end your performance as well.

    What do you need to bring?

    Besides identification papers you will need enough money to take care of your daily living costs. You will also need health and accident insurance.

    Performers license

    In most cities and municipalities you need a license to perform which has to be obtained in person.

    In order to register for a license you must have a residential address in the Netherlands.

    Municipalities try to regulate the number of street performers by limiting the duration of performances and allocation of specific areas where street performing is permitted.

    You will have to pay a fee for your license.

    Rules and regulations

    Municipalities may differ greatly in their regulations. You are entitled to be informed about local regulations.

    The most common rules involve:

    • Amplified music
    • Physical distance between performers
    • Performances in areas near churches or schools
    • Hours whene performances are allowed
    • Obstruction for traffic or pedestrians
    • Maximum duration of performance
    • Maximum number of performers
    • Active money collecting
    • Littering
    • Registration with the municipality or police before starting
    • Being able to identify yourself and show your performers license
    Selling of prefabricated products

    Special rules apply for the selling of prefabricated products. You need a special license for selling products, so this is prohibited for street performers.

    Language knowledge

    Knowledge of the Dutch language is not necessary, as long as you do speak some English. These language skills are important for contact with your audience, but also for contacts with local authorities such as the police. Directions given by the police or civil servants have to be acted on immediately.

    Tax

    Dutch street performers have to declare their earnings for income tax purposes. Since the harmonization of tax laws within the EU, all EU citizens have to pay tax on their income in their country of residence.
    More information about regulations for street performers
    Most municipalities give information via Internet.
    These are mainly in Dutch.

    Useful websites are:

    www.ind.nl: information about residence regulations www.belastingdienst.nl: information about taxes

    www.straattheater.info: information for street performers in Amsterdam

    www.goudengids.nl: addresses of municipalities (gemeenten)
    amongst others
    ________________________________________

    Qualifications and diploma validation

    If you have obtained your diploma in another country and want to work in the Netherlands, you probably need to know what a particular credential is worth in terms of the Dutch system.

    The Netherlands has two centers of expertise in the evaluation of international credentials:

    Nuffic (for higher education) in The Hague and Colo (for vocational education) in Zoetermeer.

    Depending on your plans on how to make use of your qualifications in the Netherlands, you can use either of these centers.

    It is therefore highly recommended that you first call the Information Center for Credential Evaluation (IcDW) for general advice. The centers of expertise have set up this Information Center.

    When you are entitled to live and work in The Netherlands and you are officially registered as a jobseeker at a local CWI-office, CWI can support you in getting the necessary answers regarding your qualifications and diploma validation.

    Nuffic

    Nuffic's full name is Netherlands Organization for International Cooperation in Higher Education.
    Within Nuffic, the Department for International Credential Evaluation is responsible for comparing education and assessing diplomas. Nuffic's work also involves the evaluation of credentials and competencies.

    The aim of Nuffic's work is to remove obstacles standing in the way of students and workers who wish to be internationally mobile and either enter or leave the Netherlands.

    Nuffic also carries out projects in the field of credential evaluation, and - on the basis of international treaties - has been appointed by the education ministry to act as national information centre regarding matters of recognition.

    It does this in two international networks: the European Commission's NARIC network (National Academic Recognition Information Centres) and the network of the Council of Europe and UNESCO/CEPES known as ENIC (European National Information Centres on Recognition and Mobility).

    Contact information :

    Monday to Friday from 09:00 to 12:30 hrs at the Information Centre for Credential Evaluation (IcDW)
    P.O. Box 7338 2701 AH Zoetermeer, the Netherlands, telephone +31-79 3217930, fax +31-79 3217929
    E-mail: infoRemoved to prevent your adress from being spammed. Click this to go to the user profile.idw.nl
    http://www.nuffic.nl

    Colo
    Colo is the association of national bodies responsible for vocational training for the private sector. Colo represents 18 bodies, or 'knowledge centres', each of which is organized around one sector of business or industry.

    Colo also has its own department for international credential evaluation, which is a centre of expertise on diplomas, certificates and other qualifications awarded in other countries. Colo assesses these qualifications by comparing them to the Dutch qualifications that can be acquired through vocational and adult education.

    This service has an official character. The Dutch Ministry of Education has appointed Colo as the national information centre regarding the EU Directives for a General System, which regulates access to certain professions within the member states of the EU and the EEA. Colo's credential evaluation department belongs to a number of international networks which foster mobility and transparency in qualifications.

    These include Netref (European Network of National Reference Structures for Vocational Education).
    Contact information:
    E-mail: www.colo.nl or infoRemoved to prevent your adress from being spammed. Click this to go to the user profile.idw.nl
    Website: www.idw.nl
    ________________________________________

    Europass CV

    Use of the Europass CV makes applying for a job in Europe, and in Holland in general, a lot easier. The Europass CV is a European standard model Curriculum Vitae with which you can present yourself when you are looking for a job or an internship within the EU.

    In the Europass CV you can add information on the following subjects:

    • Your identity
    • Your work experience
    • Training you have participated in and/or have completed
    • The level of your language skills
    • Personal skills and competencies
    • Additional information such as hobbies and extra-curricular activities

    Europass is used throughout Europe. And is therefore available in all European languages.

    That is what makes the Europass CV so cut out for job applications on an international level.

    In other words: You can use Europass CV when you intend to apply for jobs in a different European country than your own. The special thing about Europass CV is that you can list and present your skills and competencies in a structured way. Employers too, are likely to ask for the Europass CV in the future, when placing a vacancy. Europass is a significant aid in the process of comparing and assessment of qualifications and competencies of candidates.

    The CV has an easy-to-use online template format, but you can also download an empty format. You can fill in your CV as well as update your current CV (XML format) by following the link listed below, which will guide you to a European website.

    The sections you do not wish to use, can be left empty. These sections do not appear on your CV. Should you wish to add extra information, for instance on your language skills, foreign internships or previously obtained foreign certificates, you can use the other Europass documents in addition to the Europass CV.



  • 'Ahu kura ahia, mansia nia'

    Marietje
    User
    spacer line
     

    AnisJ, do you work for CWI? LoL



    AnisJ
    User
    User icon of AnisJ
    spacer line
     

    Mariece yth.,

    Do not worry ..... I ain't ...... Emoticon: Shiny Emoticon: Shiny

    Maybe in the Neths they should consider a job seeking search engine like the Aussies do .....



    'Ahu kura ahia, mansia nia'

    at2ndsight
    User
    spacer line
     

    Hoi Santi,

    I learning dutch with my own self, my friend in Holland sent me : prisma taaltraining (Dutch for self-study) its nice book met 2 audio-cd's attached. And beside that I am listening too dutch songs , heheheheheh... Emoticon: Party!


    ~wayfarer~

    at2ndsight
    User
    spacer line
     


    On 08-11-2007 08:34 andre wrote:
    Shanti,

    your best chance is getting a job in a foreign company (PMA). Large Dutch companies active in Indonesia are: Perfetti van Melle (Mentos), Nutricia, Susu Bandera, Witteveen & Bos and Kema. Sari Husada (in Yoghia) is also owned by Nutricia.

    You can also contact the Indonesia Netherlands asociation or NESO about studying in the Netherlands



    Andre, I have open that site, but when I want click (open) job opportunities doesnt work .. Only member? or? Emoticon: Confused


    ~wayfarer~

    spacer line  

    All kind of Qualifications and diplomas from outside Europe are worthless in Holland because they are not accepted. You should study again in Holland.

    Many Indonesians in Holland with academy level work with their hands in a factory...



    at2ndsight
    User
    spacer line
     

    Anis, you're so detail..Nice ! Emoticon: Worship


    ~wayfarer~

    sidia
    User
    User icon of sidia
    spacer line
     


    On 06-05-2008 09:01 ouwe bekende wrote:
    All kind of Qualifications and diplomas from outside Europe are worthless in Holland because they are not accepted. You should study again in Holland.

    Many Indonesians in Holland with academy level work with their hands in a factory...

    You can study with yr SMA at a Dutch Hogeschool , with colloquium doctum also at some of Dutch University.

    Beneran nih , bukan bo'ong Emoticon: Smile


    Bisa dicek mas . http://omsid.multiply.com/

    AnisJ
    User
    User icon of AnisJ
    spacer line
     


    On 06-05-2008 05:33 at2ndsight wrote:

    ...

    Andre, I have open that site, but when I want click (open) job opportunities doesnt work .. Only member? or? Emoticon: Confused



  • I am able to open it ; are you not blocked then ..... Emoticon: Confused Emoticon: Confused


    at2ndsight ,

    Anis, you're so detail..Nice !

    Posted Removed to prevent your adress from being spammed. Click this to go to the user profile. 06-05-2008 10:16


    What you see is all there is .... (on that website) ..... Emoticon: Yes! Emoticon: Yes! Emoticon: Bye bye


  • 'Ahu kura ahia, mansia nia'

    at2ndsight
    User
    spacer line
     


    On 07-11-2007 07:00 Albert wrote:

    ...


    What kind of investigation did you do already by yourself?
    As you stated that you are graduated from a " reputable Secretarial Academy in Indonesia".

    You might think that at such a school -, I have no idea how good a reputable Academy is- they teach you one or two things more then just being beautiful and sitting behind a desk.

    OT.
    I have had enough secretary (M/F) graduated from God knows what. But after one month, I kidded them out. To stupid and to lazy. Or I receive visits from companies the send their University graduates (3 persons) to talk about import. They did not prepair anything, so they could only say I will let you know later.
    With other words, sending an e-mail would have cost me less time. Then talking with those guys in their beautiful suit. B.t.w. later i never received an e-mail.

    So what investigation did you do, so far?
    Or are you now offended. Emoticon: Yawn

    Unless you are damn bloody good, Holland is not waiting for you. To many uninployed people.


    Sooo..you dont have secretary now? or.... Emoticon: Yawn


    ~wayfarer~

    monyet
    User
    User icon of monyet
    spacer line
     

    at2ndsight. My wife has a Law degree from one of the best University's in Indonesia and it isn't worth much here if you don't speak at least Dutch or English fluently. The language barrier is the biggest problem. In the end, my wife found a great job here in Netherlands, but it's been far from easy. Fact is that it takes many, many application letters before success comes your way. I would at least advise you to accept any job, just to get some working experience. Once you at least have an income here, you can continue searching for better jobs.


    From Dayeuhkolot with love


    You have to be logged in to post a message. You can login by clicking here.
    If you do not have an account yet, you can register yourself here.



    77,736,067 topic views - 235,509 posts - 13,700 topics - 26,425 members - last post @ 14-12-2019 21:37 CET

    Created by indahnesia.com · feedback & contact · © 2000-2019
    Other websites by indahnesia.com: ticketindonesia.info · kamus-online.com · indonesiepagina.nl · suvono.nl

    126,816,557 pageviews Discover Indonesia Online at indahnesia.com