Browse SAP jobs in Switzerland
With a consistently strong economy and a thriving banking sector, Switzerland has become one of the best places in Europe to do business, creating a high demand for skilled SAP workers. At Eursap, we can help you find a position in a company where you can apply your knowledge, no matter if your speciality is in BW, ABAP, FI/CO or any other area of SAP software.
Eursap’s SAP recruitment team has links to a wide range of businesses across Switzerland and can place you in the right SAP role to meet your level of expertise.
We currently have no open SAP jobs in Switzerland. 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 Switzerland?
Under Swiss law, an employee may work a maximum of 45-50 hours a week. Depending on the employer, the average is around 42 hours per week. Some employees may work up to 50 hours a week, but this is only for a select few professions.
How many hours is part time work in Switzerland?
In Switzerland, the difference between part-time and full-time does not come down to a set amount of hours but a percentage. For instance, full time work (42 hours) is considered “working 100%”. By contrast, part-time work is anything below 90%. As a part-time worker, your weekly hours may therefore range from 4.2 hours, or half a day, to 37.5 hours, or four days.
What is the average cost of living in Switzerland?
For a single person without rent, the average cost of living is calculated at around 1,446 francs, which is roughly £1,175 (€1387.69). For a family of four, without rent the cost of living averages at 5.327 francs, or £4264 (€5035.82)
How do you get a work visa in Switzerland?
For Non-EU or EFTA nationals, those hoping to obtain a Swiss work visa are required to have a job offer in place, usually one which requires a higher education qualification. You will have to have received a job offer in advance of emigration, and your employer must prove that you are a suitable person to be offered a work permit.
Is Switzerland a good place to work?
There are many reasons why working in Switzerland is beneficial. The Swiss enjoy a good work/life balance, high-paying salaries and a generous unemployment benefit. However, the country has a wide gender pay gap, as well as a lack of job security compared to other countries.