Here is the guide to different countries and their rules. Benefits that you can get when you decide to work part-time while studying in a different country, and also about the different ways in which you can find out a part-time job while you are studying.
There are many benefits of working part-time when you are studying abroad. In some of our earlier stories, we told you about the many benefits that you can get when you decide to work part-time while studying in a different country, and also about the different ways in which you can find out a part-time job while you are studying abroad.
Once you are sure about your academic schedule and have a good understanding of how much free time you can devote to your part-time work, it is time to find that perfect part-time job. But before you start looking, it is important that you are aware of the various rules and regulations of the country so that you are within the rules and do not unknowingly get in any legal trouble.
Keep in mind that different countries have different requirements and conditions when it comes to working part-time while you are not a citizen of the country. It is important that you also check the facts from your international student handler and also check on them beforehand with the person you are in connection with from that particular country. A good place to check on the various rules and regulations to working part-time when you are going to study in a different country is the embassy of the country where you plan to go for your studies.Country wise information on working part-time while studying.
Here is a list of the rules and regulations associated with some countries that are important if you are looking to work part-time while you are studying:
United Kingdom: You can work part-time in UK while you are studying. If you are studying in the UK on a Tier 4 student visa for more than 6 months, you can work between 10 and 20 hours a week while in your stay period. The same changes to 40 hours a week during your vacation period.
Germany: The following applies to you if you are NOT a language student. You can work for up to 120 days a year on a full-time basis while you are a student. If you want to work part-time, you can work for up to 240 days a year while you are a student.
France: In case you do have access to an institution that has Social Security, or if you have a residency card yourself, you can be allowed to work for up to 20 hours a week while you are studying there. Remember that 20 percent of your salary will go as taxes.
Ireland: You can work for up to 20 hours a week during your term time, and full time during your vacations, if you study for at least an entire academic year.
Australia: You can work for up to 40 hours every two weeks and on a full-time basis during your vacations.
Singapore: If you are fully enrolled and if your university is listed by the government, you can work for up to 16 hours a week. You also have to be enrolled in a full-time degree course.
New Zealand: There are a lot of rules and conditions that you will have to follow. You can get up to 20 hours of work a week during your term if you have a student visa. However, do check with the embassy as their rules are very strict.