The Japan International Corporation of Welfare Services encourages competent care workers and nurses to apply for around 350 job vacancies in Japan.
This is good news in a recent announcement of the Philippine Overseas Employment Administration under the Framework for the Movement of Natural Persons of the Philippines-Japan Economic Partnership Agreement.
Qualified nurses must be a graduate of Bachelor of Science in Nursing with PRC board license and at least 3 years of experience working in a hospital.
According to POEA, applicants should be dedicated and motivated to study and work as a candidate for “Kangoshi” in order to acquire a license in Japan.
Before hiring, nursing applicants are required to complete an on-the-job training at their hospitals and a 6-month onsite Japanese language training. A licensure examination must be passed too, which could be taken thrice in Japan before granting them to work as a registered nurse.
On the other hand, qualified caregivers should be a graduate of Bachelor of Science in Nursing with or without Professional Regulation Commission license, a graduate of a caregiving program at the Technical Education and Skills Development Authority with an NCII, or a graduate of any 4-year course.
Aspiring care workers must also complete a 6-month onsite language training and on-the-job training for at least 3 years.
All candidates are given until April 30 to submit their applications. So if you think you are capable in this job position, you should submit all the requirements now before someone else takes the chance.
- List of Licensed Recruitment Agencies for Japan Technical Intern Training Program
- POEA Overseas Jobs Vacancies in Japan through Government Placement Branch
This rare opportunity follows certain strict requirements, but your efforts will be paid off once you become a registered worker there.
You can visit their official websites for further information about the requirements or other concerns you have. As of the moment, the number of applicants is growing so claim your spot now.