In the first part of the program we will evaluate the candidates’ preferences, skills and design an individualized hiring plan and timeline. Candidates will then collect and submit documents required for the Qualification Recognition and complete their professional profile.
In the second stage of the journey, we will match candidates with employers based on each of their preferences, and coordinate interviews and employment contracts.
In the third stage, we process the candidates' qualification recognition and obtain their work authorization. We support candidates in the training required in order to become a Registered Nurse in Germany.
In the fourth step of the process, we support the candidates and employers in obtaining a work visa and organizing travel to Germany. We offer relocation and integration trainings.
Then in the final step, we welcome the candidates in Germany and assist with arrival logistics and integration. Candidates will then begin their QR and language courses, and prepare for the exams.
We offer the highest recruiting standards across every sourcing region. Our unique platform enables effective and transparent matching between employers and candidates, and allows you to track every step of the recruiting process at a glance. We are committed to long-term service, support and integration.
CWC seeks partnerships with like-minded individuals, institutions, universities and agencies around the world who put the well-being of the Candidates at the core of what they do. Our goal is not only to recruit existing nurses but to encourage more individuals to enter into healthcare professions around the world and build bridges across healthcare ecosystems.
We are proud of the work that we do and the thousands of opportunities that we have created, for both nurses & healthcare institutions.
In a significant stride toward fostering a more supportive environment for foreign nurses, Germany has recently amended § 16d Abs. 1 AufenthG, extending the residence period for individuals seeking recognition, with a particular emphasis on the nursing sector. This amendment is set to extend the duration from 18 months to 24 months, with the possibility […]READ MORE...
In a significant stride towards making family reunification more accessible and less bureaucratic for skilled workers, Germany has recently amended Section 29 (5) of the AufenthG (German Residence Act). This pivotal change eliminates the requirement for skilled workers, including those in the nursing profession, to provide proof of necessary living space when sponsoring their spouses […]READ MORE...
The nursing sector is facing one of the greatest challenges in its history: the increasing demand for nursing staff in Germany up to 2049. The latest population projection from the Federal Statistical Office takes an alarming look at the future of healthcare and highlights the urgent need to find innovative solutions to overcome this shortage. […]READ MORE...
Aydeé's story: From Costa Rica to Germany
CWC Nurses in Berlin, Germany
CWC Recruitment is awarded with the RAL Quality Seal
We recruit from any country that is allowed by the German and local governments. If you live in one of the countries listed here, we are unfortunately unable to recruit you to Germany.
From a Nurse perspective, CWC can assist you in starting a job in Germany within a 12-24 month period. The exact timeline will mostly depend on your commitment to learning the German language as you will be required to pass your B1 or B2 certificate prior to arriving in Germany. From an Employer perspective, Nurses are expected to arrive in Germany within a 6-9 month period after signing an employment contract with your institution. Most importantly, CWC is committed to sharing transparent timelines across the entire journey so that both Nurses and Employers can properly plan this life-changing experience for our Candidates.
Any licensed nurse that has graduated from a 3 year vocational training or a 4 year college or university program, as long as you do not currently live in one of the countries that have been restricted by the German government based on the WHO nurse staffing shortage assessment.