March 15, 2018

Europe- Blue Card

Europe- Blue Card


Sarvam International and EBMC, in association with its EU partner have developed a worldwide network that allows us to find the perfect employees for the perfect jobs. Our wide contact list of agencies from all over the world gives us the opportunity to get access to vast data basis with specialists, professionals and employers. That’s why we are confident to say – we’ve got what you need!


If you are a qualified specialist, skilled professional or a fresh graduate and you are looking for job opportunities in EU, just go ahead and contact us to submit your profile in our database.

SarvamInternational,EBMC& its EU counterpart are cooperating with employers all over the EU in many different industries and we will match your skills and qualifications with potential employers’ requirements.

We offer opportunity for EU Blue Card obtaining services for applicants from outside EU.

Three key conditions are to be met in order to request the EU Blue Card.

  • Non-EU
  • Educated or Professionally Experienced
  • Work contract or binding job offer



Europe witnesses a highest life expectancy percentage in the world with clean fresh air, greenery all around, wherein Mediterranean climate of the south is dry and warm. The western and northwestern parts of Europe have a mild, generally humid climate, influenced by the North Atlantic Drift. In central and eastern Europe the climate is of the humid continental-type with cool summers.

ENVIRONMENT: In Europe recycling is a way of life and in general there are many more concessions to going green than there are in the US – think bicycles, timed lighting and solar powered garden lights. While this might not create a significant affect on a day-to-day basis, but it is great lifestylewherecommunitydo their bit for the planet.
FOOD IN EUROPE: Europe has a much wider variety of food and a lot less fast food than in the US and this means you have more option when you’re going on a night out. Europe is highly populated with expatriates that brings in a variety in food from all across the globe and offers great value meal options.
LIVE HEALTHY:  Most European countries have a national healthcare system which means that paying a national insurance will cover you against all your healthcare costs. This means that no one is ever turned away from a hospital who needs urgent attention and that you will end up paying much less overall.
EUROPE’SECONOMY: As a continent, the economy of Europe is currently the largest on Earth and it is the richest region as measured by assets under management with over $32.7 trillion compared to North America’s $27.1 trillion in 2008

In 2009 Europe remained the wealthiest region. Its $37.1 trillion in assets under management represented one-third of the world’s wealth. It was one of several regions where wealth surpassed its précises year-end peak.

CONVENIENCE TO LIVE: The European Union provides one huge benefit for those who like hopping between countries, and that’s that it allow you to travel or even relocate to any country in Europe with minimum hassle. This gives you a huge amount of variation in terms of climate and in terms of cultures and lifestyles.


A varied picture

Across the EU, the top five skill shortage occupations are ICT professionals; medical doctors; science, technology, engineering and mathematics (STEM) professionals; nurses and midwives and teachers. But the picture varies across countries. While all Member States except Finland lack ICT professionals, Belgium, Greece, Spain, Hungary, Latvia, Lithuania, Luxembourg, Portugal and the UK have no shortage of teachers.

Other occupations are also of concern to various countries. Estonia and France face shortages of legal professionals. Ireland, Luxembourg, Hungary and the UK need finance professionals. In Italy demand for architects with green skills is growing.

Mixed reasons

Demand for ICT professionals is rising because almost every economic sector needs their skills. Similarly, STEM professionals are needed in many fields, including emerging ones such as electric-vehicle production.

However, the supply of ICT and STEM graduates from upper-secondary and higher education is insufficient to meet demand. Too few young people are studying STEM subjects. Entry requirements and dropout rates are high and participation by women is low.

Some countries also suffer from ‘brain drain’ as STEM professionals emigrate for better jobs elsewhere.

Europe’s ageing population is causing skill shortages for healthcare professionals and teachers, but in different ways. Many teachers are expected to retire in the coming decade and shortages arise from the need to replace them. For healthcare occupations an ageing society is increasing demand for social care and medical services.



But skill shortages arise for other reasons not related to skills. Unattractive and stressful working environments and falling wages can discourage people from entering certain occupations.

In some countries teaching has a negative image and salaries are low. Healthcare occupations often require shift and weekend work and have high staff turnover. An increasing number of healthcare professionals work in sectors with better working conditions, such as the biotech industry and pharmaceuticals. Similarly, many STEM graduates take non-STEM jobs.

What countries do?

To reduce skill shortages Member States are trying to increase supply of the skills in demand. Changes are being made to education and training, efforts are being made to use existing reserves of labor and skills better and employees are being up-skilled.

More people, especially women, are being encouraged to study ICT and STEM subjects. Efforts are being made to bring jobseekers together with companies that have skill shortages and will provide training. Fast-track training opportunities for employed and unemployed people to qualify in shortage occupations are also being developed.