The 10 Most Sought After Jobs in El Salvador

Salvadoran firms require skilled labor, engineers and bilingual accounting professionals.

Monday, February 7, 2011

Marco Penado, general manager of Manpower El Salvador, said that human resources in need by businesses do not match with what the universities are producing.

Within the 10 most requested jobs there are:
- Skilled labor (carpenters, welders, electricians)
- Sales Agents
- Technicians (especially in technology)
- Engineers (all areas)
- Bilingual administrative-accounting staff
- Managers
- Motorists
- Mechanics
- Logistics personnel

More on this topic

Lack of Qualified Human Resources in El Salvador

August 2010

A lack of specialist professionals and technicians combined with poor levels of English is making the country less competetive.

Data analyzed from the latest Job Fair organized by El Salvador's Chamber of Commerce in conjunction with the Ministry for Employment, indicate that attendees qualifications, technical understanding and level of English were often below that sought by hiring companies.

Lack of Professionals in Networking and Communication

March 2013

In Costa Rica there are currently more than 400 people employed in this sector, with a reported unmet demand for another 3000.

The study "Skills in networking and connectivity in Latin America", conducted by IDC for the company Cisco, reveals that there is currently a 43% gap between demand and actual supply of these professionals, which by 2015 could rise to 47 %.

Shortage of Talent in Guatemala

July 2016

Sales, operations and production are the areas in which Guatemalan entrepreneurs face the most difficulties in recruiting staff with the necessary skills.

Leadership, the ability to make decisions and to identify and solve problems are the skills most required by companies in Guatemala, and the most difficult ones to find when hiring staff.

Which Workers are Needed by Businesses in Costa Rica

June 2014

In the last few years, there has been a pronounced change in the Costa Rican economy with more jobs going to bilingual people who are technically skilled or have a specialized profile.

The Costa Rican economy's globalized approach, accentuated in promoting exports and attracting foreign direct investment (FDI) has diversified and expanded demand for a workforce specializing in technology, industrial engineering, electricity, electromechanics, mechatronics and in administration certifications and English language as prerequisites for added value. Companies have also changed the weight they give to applicants, now giving 60% to knowledge and 40% to skills.

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