Browse SAP jobs in Ireland
With offices in Dublin and Galway, as well as establishing a presence in Belfast, SAP has established a strong position in the market in Ireland and Northern Ireland. At Eursap, we offer candidates a huge variety of SAP roles across the country, on both a permanent and contract basis.
We currently have no open SAP jobs in Ireland. The SAP Jobs market moves quickly, please be sure to check back again in a couple of days.
If you would like to see the rest of the SAP job opportunities that Eursap has to offer across Europe, please check here.
How many hours do they work per week in Ireland?
The standard working day in Ireland is from 9am until 5.30pm, including an hour for lunch. The average working week is 39 hours, while the legal limit stands at 48 hours.
How many hours is part time work in Ireland?
The law in Ireland suggests that a part time employee is one who simply works less than a full time employee in a similar role. This varies between different workplaces, but usually it will mean an employee who works less than 35 hours a week.
What is the average cost of living in Ireland?
The cost of living in Ireland is very high. Including accommodation, a single person would need roughly €2,776 per month. Rent in Dublin alone stands at a staggering €1,700 on average. It should be noted, though, that Dublin is particularly expensive compared to other cities in the country.
How do you get a work visa in Ireland?
In order to apply for a work visa in Ireland, you must first secure a job offer for a highly skilled role or one where there is a skill shortage in Ireland. You would then need to apply for immigration permission to work in Ireland before you apply for a visa. Once you obtain this, you will be required to apply for a long term Employment Visa online up to 3 months before you travel to Ireland. You should hear back within 8 weeks. EEA/EU and British citizens do not require a work visa in Ireland.
Is Ireland a good place to work?
Overall, Ireland is a great place to work. Dublin hosts more than 1,200 start-ups and 250 global tech companies, and has been dubbed the European Silicon Valley. The Irish enjoy their free time, the pub culture is thriving, and the capital is one of the greenest cities in Europe.