Part-time jobs in France

Right now we have 15 available FR part-time job positions from popular employers like Airbus & CGI. The different part-time jobs are spread across many cities in France including Paris, May-sur-Orne & Toulouse.

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Student jobs are normally part-time, entry-level positions with pay, dedicated to individuals undertaking a higher education degree. However, this can vary much from country to country. We have aggregated a list of part-time positions in France below. 

With a workweek spanning from 10-30 hours, these positions can be occupied for as long as one is a student. Student jobs form an attractive option for students that wish to improve their employability skills in connection to their academic profile.

Student jobs are great ways to get your foot in the door at your favourite company. If you start as a student, and show that you add great value to the company, odds are that you will already have a head start when you graduate, in relation to landing a full-time position. You have already learned the ropes, required only limited additional training, and you already know the organisation. 

Tip: Get started on the application process for your part-time job by updating your CV and writing a cover letter that is tailored to the job description.

Living and working in France

France is Europe’s second-largest economy and the capital Paris is not only considered the world’s most important fashion hub but is also home to companies from various industries. This makes the country one of the most popular destinations for students and graduates in search for part-time jobs.

While much of the country’s economic activity is centered around Paris, there is also a range of options in other regions. France is a quite urbanised country, therefore, cities such as  Lyon, Marseille, and Strasbourg offer various opportunities to hunt for jobs either at private companies or within the public sector. France is known for its employee-friendly labour laws that include a minimum wage (even for interns), a 35-hour working-week (though this is a hotly debated subject) and a number of other standard contract settings and benefits.  

Being able to speak French at least at a conversational level is a prerequisite for the majority of jobs offered by employers in France, so taking a language course before applying for part-time jobs is highly recommendable for non-native speakers.


Tip: Be aware that the requirements for job applications in France may be different from what you are used to. So spend some time finding out how a standard French CV looks and how to formulate a cover letter for French companies.

Also, prepare for the way that job interviews are usually conducted in France.

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