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Where can I fine work/job's in Rome, ITALY?

Where can I fine work/job's in Rome, ITALY? Topic: How to write and in italian
May 21, 2019 / By Sophie
Question: I'm 23 years of age, American/Italian. I am currently out of school and obtain 3 years worth of college credits in Communications & Business. I have dole citizenship in USA & Italy. I have family members in italy (Grandfather, aunts, cousins & etc.) I am able to understand Italian, but I have trouble reading it and writing it. I can speak it, but its not fluent. My question is I would like to move to Italy permanently, But I don't know where to start and how to get a job? Are there job search engines like: Indeed.com or monster that have job listings for Americans to work in Italy? I am looking to do Administrative or Construction work or even logistics. Help if you like, but no sarcasm please. Thanks! :)
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Best Answers: Where can I fine work/job's in Rome, ITALY?

Posey Posey | 6 days ago
Highly educated native Italians who speak, read and write Italian fluently are having trouble getting work, what makes you think you can compete against those? No, I'm not being sarcastic. I'm being REALISTIC. There is a problem with employment in Italy and other European countries. Stay where you are, try to get yourself an actual degree, and by the time you have that the situation in Italy might have improved.
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Posey Originally Answered: How much would it cost to live in Rome, Italy?
You cannot legally just pick up and move to Italy. European regulations require employers to advertise jobs and demonstrate that there are no viable European candidates for a job before they can offer a position to a non European. In the best of times non-Europeans have to have specialized skills, education and/or experience that cannot be easily duplicated by European job seekers. You're more likely to get a job that takes advantage of your education and skills than an entry level job; however, it's very difficult. Expecting a job when you don't already speak the local language or expecting employers to go to the time and expense to get you a work permit when that wouldn't be necessary for European candidates is unrealistic. Further, the overall unemployment rate in Italy is 12.7% and the youth unemployment rate is over 41%. You need to make this a longer term goal. Go to college and get a useful degree. Hopefully in that time, the economy will have improved and the environment will be better for a possible move. The site for visas in Italy is: http://www.esteri.it/visti/index_eng.asp . The site has links to the application, the additional information you need to supply in order to get the visa and where to apply. It also includes education visas which are somewhat easier to get than work visas. You can find similar information for other countries on their consulate websites.Visa information on the website of the French Consulate in New York is here: http://www.consulfrance-newyork.org/-Vis... . You can find other consulate websites with a fairly simple search. Note that you'll need to apply to the consulate that has jurisdiction over the state where you live, but you can find the necessary information on any of the consulate websites. A work permit is separate - you cannot apply for that yourself in many countries. The company has to apply and they have to be able to demonstrate that there is not a viable EU candidate for the job. As a result, jobs for foreigners including Canadian or US citizens are pretty much restricted to people with special education, knowledge, or experience ... and you would have to be able to speak the local language. However, the level of English is high in Scandinavia and most adults speak it very well. You would be able to manage well while learning the language. Right now, as noted above, the best bet would probably be something in the healthcare field. When I moved there, it was through a transfer of the job I was already doing in the US to the Italian office. Even so, it took 8 months to put all the paperwork in place to apply for a visa. If you already have a job offer, the company will provide you the information you need for your visa application and take care of things like work permits. It's useful to check the expat sites for information about living and working in the places you might be interested in: http://www.expatsinitaly.com/ http://www.escapeartist.com/ http://www.expatica.com/ You can find other sites by searching for "expat" and the name of your target country. These sites will tell you how to register your address, provide information about healthcare, banks, and so forth to ease you into daily life. You need to be aware that if you are a US expat, you would need to file tax returns in the US as well as in your host country and that can get to be expensive. The cost of living in Italy is higher than in most of the US.
Posey Originally Answered: How much would it cost to live in Rome, Italy?
depends what you are doing......selling roses person to person on the Street............dealing drugs.............selling fake Chinese umbrella's? Just what sort of Job do you think you will find once you get here, assuming you even get all the paperwork to stay here? Do you even speak Italian?

Maura Maura
Don't worry, finding a job in Italy or other European countries is harder than it was 6 years ago, but it is not impossible. Just do your best to learn italian and then you could start with learning english language. I suppose there are lots of Italians that would like to leave their country and go abroad, so that they need to speak english. Once you will be there, you will know more people and ask them how to find a job you are really interested in.
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Latisha Latisha
well...you are american,you'r not from Europe,so u must have a kind of green card (visa) to work and live in Italy..and without it u can live there only for 3 months...don't know...are you ready to start a completely new life,new language,new culture and new people? . good luck
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Latisha Originally Answered: Italy Itinerary.more time in Florence or Rome?
Whatever you choose to do, you'll just be able to scratch the surface of Florence and Rome in your time there. Given the relative sizes of the two cities, the obvious answer would be to spend the extra day in Rome. Florence is relatively compact and easy to get around, but there is so much there that you won't be able to get into many of the galleries, palazzos, museums, etc if you're spending a day driving around the countryside. Personally, I would spend the extra day in Florence and see the Uffizi, the galleries in Palazzo Pitti, the interior of Santa Croce, the Orsanmichele, San Miniato al Monte and the view from Piazza Michelangelo but that only reflects my personal interests. With your schedule, you'll want to make a reservation for the Vatican Museums so you don't end up spending a lot of time waiting in lines. This is also the case if you intend to go in the Uffizi or the Accademia to see David. Note that Easter occurs near the end of March this year. Italy will be crowded, especially Rome. Easter is a heavy travel period. There are extra trains added to the schedule, but some trains that normally do not require reservations do require mandatory reservations in the weeks on either side of Easter. This is particularly true of the Intercity trains.

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