Now England comes closer to you!


With more than 100 vacancies every month we can find you a job between 1 to 3 days in London and other cities in warehouses (couples are accepted ) or as waiter, housekeeper, receptionist, night porter, cook etc.

We can find you a place for work in hotels, pubs, restaurants, etc. We guarantee you will be working in a safe, joyful and always healthy environment. We offer you from a few months contract to a permanent one. Most of the times the employer offers accommodation and alimentation but that’s not absolute. 

In order for you to work abroad you need European EU passport or ID. All prices are subject to discount, ask us for details. 

Send us your CV with a photo by verifying to us the job positions you are applying for and the length of your staying.  According to your qualifications we will find you the best suitable job for you in the best workplace. We will consider your enquire between 1-3 days. 


Working Conditions and Terms

We guarantee 40 hours per week contract. Overtimes and day off are welcome and get paid extra . Accommodation is included most of times but that depends on position and city. Your salary starts from 8 pounds per hour plus health insurance. Salary depends on experience and qualifications and location. 

Basic need is to speak English in a communicational level. You also need to have EU passport or ID  Otherwise you cannot work in UK.




- Send us the detailed European CV form in English with two attached photos, position you wish to apply for and the exact dates of your availability. (start time-ending time +/- 5days) 

- Receive the confirmation of eligibility.
- Pay an advance of the program fees.*

- Sign the program terms and conditions
- Prepare the documents needed to compose the application:

  • criminal record
  • medical report
  • EU passport or ID and 4 photos (passport size)

- Receive the job offer 
- Sign the job offer
- Book tickets to England*

*once you book the tickets you send us a scanned copy in order to prove your coming and to arrange possible pick-up from airport. 


Very important for the induction in  England 
From the day you applying to us we can find you job in no more than 3-4 days . after you get the job offer from hotel you must show up to the  job place in the next 10 days . this is the procedure for hotels and restaurants.

For warehouses you can chose the day of induction and go to the job place 1-3 days before. We have schedule for every month .

Some information about the place:


Oxfordshire (/ˈɒksfərdʃər/ or /-ʃɪər/; often abbreviated Oxon from Oxonium, the Latin name of the city and county of Oxford) is a county in England. It is in the South East England region and borders Warwickshire (to the north/north-west), Northamptonshire (to the north/north-east), Buckinghamshire(to the east), Berkshire (to the south), Wiltshire (to the south-west) and Gloucestershire.

The county has major education and tourist industries and is noted for the concentration of performance motorsport companies and facilities. Oxford University Press is the largest firm among a concentration of print and publishing firms; the University of Oxford is also linked to the concentration of local biotechnology companies.

The main centre of population is the city of Oxford. Other significant settlements are BanburyBicesterKidlington and Chipping Norton to the north of Oxford; Carterton and Witney to the west; Thame and Chinnor to the east; and AbingdonWantageDidcotWallingford and Henley-on-Thamesto the south. Although within the boundaries of Oxfordshire County Council, the areas to the south of the Thames, forming the Vale of White Horse and parts of South Oxfordshire, are located within the historic county of Berkshire.

The highest point is White Horse Hill, in the Vale of White Horse (historically in Berkshire), reaching 261 metres (856 ft).


Main article: History of Oxfordshire

Oxfordshire was recorded as a county in the early years of the 10th century and is situated on land between the River Thames to the south, the Cotswolds to the west, the Chilterns to the east and the Midlands to the north, with spurs running south to Henley-on-Thames and north to Banbury.

Historically the area has always had some importance, since it contains valuable agricultural land in the centre of the county. Largely ignored by the Romans, it was not until the formation of a settlement at Oxford in the 8th century that the area grew in importance. Alfred the Great was born across the Thames in Wantage, Vale of White Horse. The University of Oxford was founded in 1096, though its collegiate structure did not develop until later on. The university in the county town of Oxford (whose name came from Anglo-Saxon Oxenaford = "ford for oxen") grew in importance during the Middle Ages and early modern period. The area was part of the Cotswolds wool trade from the 13th century, generating much wealth, particularly in the western portions of the county in the Oxfordshire Cotswolds. Morris Motors was founded in Oxford in 1912, bringing heavy industry to an otherwise agricultural county. The importance of agriculture as an employer has declined rapidly in the 20th century though; currently under one percent of the county's population are involved due to high mechanisation. Nonetheless, Oxfordshire remains a very agricultural county by land use, with a lower population than neighbouring Berkshire and Buckinghamshire, which are both smaller.

Throughout most of its history the county was divided into fourteen hundreds, namely BamptonBanburyBinfieldBloxhamBullingdonChadlingtonDorchesterEwelmeLangtreeLewknorPyrtonPloughleyThame and Wootton.

The Oxfordshire and Buckinghamshire Light Infantry, the main army unit in the area, was based at Cowley Barracks on Bullingdon Green, Cowley.


The Vale of White Horse district and parts of the South Oxfordshire administrative district south of the River Thames were historically part of Berkshire, but were added to the administrative county of Oxfordshire in 1974. Conversely, the Caversham area of Reading, now administratively in Berkshire, was historically part of Oxfordshire as was the parish of Stokenchurch, now administratively in Buckinghamshire.