Browse SAP jobs in Latvia

Due to its geographical location, the economy in Latvia is heavily reliant on producing and processing products for export, such as timber and food, as well as machinery and other electronic goods. This has created a range of industries that need SAP experts at varying levels, from consultancy to project managers.

As the leading SAP recruitment agency in Europe, our team can make it easy for you to find your next job in Latvia.

We currently have no open SAP jobs in Latvia. The SAP Jobs market moves quickly, please be sure to check back again in a couple of days.

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How many hours do they work per week in Latvia?

The working week is typically 40 hours with 8 hour days. Official business hours usually start between 8-8:30am and end between 4.30-5pm. It is common for business professionals to work later into the evening, and on weekends.

How many hours is part time work in Latvia?

Part time work is not yet well established. Under Section 134 of the Labour Law, part-time work is defined as a work for shorter time than the regular daily or weekly working time. An employer has, at the request of an employee, to transfer the employee from regular working time to part-time work, or vice versa if such working time arrangements are possible in the company.

What is the average cost of living in Latvia?

The estimated monthly cost, excluding rent, for a family of four is €2,683. For a single person, the average is calculated at €1,169.

How do you get a work visa in Latvia?

To live and work in Latvia, foreign nationals will need to obtain three documents: a residence permit, a Type D visa, and a work permit. The required documents to support a residence permit application vary by the applicant’s country of residence. Details are available online from the Office of Citizenship and Migration Affairs (OCMA).

Is Latvia a good place to work?

Latvia is attractive to foreign nationals because of its fast growing economy, which has been one of the most secure in Europe. Between 2012 and 2017, its GDP grew by 20.6%, considerably higher than the EU average of 7.4%. Unemployment also saw a general decline in this same period. Latvia is widely seen as an easy place in EU to do business, with lower tax rates than other countries.