Top Interview Tips for Bilingual Job Applicants

The demand for bilingual employees continues to grow as more and more UK companies and organisations look to expand abroad. This includes business development and customer support roles, as well as more traditional bilingual job titles like translators and interpreters. However, there is also a growing requirement to meet the needs of the local multicultural demographic in the UK, with bilingual workers increasingly sought for roles like police officers, social workers and care assistants.

With such a wide range of organisations specifically seeking to recruit bilingual speakers across the UK, there certainly shouldn’t be a shortage of roles for applicants to choose from. And clearly, your specialist skill set does put you at a distinct advantage when applying for a number of modern roles. But, despite this privileged position, you will still have to go through that all-important interview process.

When preparing for your interview as a bilingual worker, there are a couple of extra steps you can take to show your bilingual skills in the very best light. Here are our top tips to help you climb to the top of the interviewer’s shortlist.

Research the company in both languages

If you’re applying for a bilingual role, ideally you should have a clear picture of the company’s work in the UK and abroad. Any company operating in a non-English market is likely to have a native language website. Look up this website and make a note of how the company works in, and targets, that market. When you’re asked the inevitable “what do you know about our company?” you’ll be able to earn extra brownie points by identifying key differences between their UK and overseas operation.

Find out how often you’ll use the second language

You should also focus your research on finding out how often you’ll be expected to use your second language skills. Bilingual jobs can differ wildly in their scope, from those where the role is conducted primarily in the second language; to those where this skill will only be needed on occasion. If the job description doesn’t provide you with the information you need, talk to the recruiter at the employment agency who should be able to help. Understanding exactly how your language skills will be used will help you tailor your interview answers to meet the company’s needs.

Emphasise your bi-cultural achievements

The majority of bilingual workers have lived or worked abroad at some point. It is this knowledge, not only of a foreign language but also of the culture, customs and dialects of a country, that can really make you shine. If you have been on an international placement at university or lived abroad for a period of time, make sure you talk about these achievements during the interview.

Prepare to be tested

Expect your bilingual abilities to be tested at some point during the interview. You may receive details of the test from the recruitment agent, but if not, phone up and ask for any details they have. Some employers will expect you to demonstrate your language abilities by answering questions in the target language; while others will ask you to complete a proficiency test of some sort.

When planning your interview answers, make sure you do so in both languages. You can also find plenty of proficiency tests online to brush up on your skills.

How can we help?

As a specialist bilingual recruiter, we match skilled workers with a variety of businesses across the South Coast. Take a look at our current vacancies and please get in touch with our team.

Recruitment Tips: How to Hire Bilingual Workers

If you’ve made the decision to hire a bilingual worker then you’re obviously aware just what an asset they can be in an increasingly globalised world. Bilingual workers in the UK are in greater demand than ever before, which can make the hiring process a challenge. For this additional skill set, you should also expect to pay a little bit more, with bilingual workers commanding an average of 12 percent more than their monolingual counterparts.

In some sectors, bilingual workers are in particularly high demand. In the corporate world, bilingual speakers are a huge boon for international businesses, but they are also becoming increasingly prevalent in charity, medical, public sector and legal professions. So, it’s clear you’re going to face fierce competition for the brightest bilingual minds, which is why we’ve created these top recruitment tips to help you find the best talent.

Look for past experience working for British businesses

British businesses that are hiring foreign language speaking staff for the first time should look for those with experience working for British businesses. It doesn’t matter whether they used their foreign language skill in the role; you simply need to know they are familiar and comfortable with the culture of a British workplace.

Think about the other skills bilingual workers can bring

If you’re looking to recruit bilingual workers then you’re clearly aware of the value of their linguistic skill set, but you should also consider the other benefits they can bring. Significant benefits arise where migrants assist a business’s expansion by sharing insights and connections to international markets. You should also consider their ability to introduce new ideas and innovations, and add skills that are culturally unique and complementary to the role.

Clearly advertise the level of language skills you’re looking for

Companies that produce job advertisements that clearly explain the level of language proficiency they need are much more successful at hiring and retaining the most qualified bilingual speakers. Also, explaining that language skills will be tested in the advertisement will weed out unqualified candidates from the start, without having to foot the bill for additional language tests.

Assess their language skills

Never take the simple ticking of a box marked ‘fluent’ as proof of the candidate’s foreign language fluency. If you’re recruiting a bilingual worker without the assistance of a specialist multilingual recruitment agency, make sure you assess the candidate’s language communication and comprehension skills. There are a number of objective, scientifically designed assessments to gauge their verbal and/or written communication skills, so make sure you use them.

Some companies prefer to assess candidates’ linguistic skills for bilingual positions at the first stage of the hiring process to ensure they only use internal resources on qualified candidates. Other companies may assess language proficiency at the final stage of the recruitment process once the other hiring criteria have been met.

Use a specialist linguistic recruiter

Given the high level of demand for bilingual workers, finding a candidate with the necessary qualifications and experience to fill the role can be a challenge for UK companies. At Linguistica Recruitment, we have a track record of finding and placing talented multilingual staff in commercial, technical and administrative positions across the South Coast.

Get in touch with our team today for expert help filling your marketing, human resources, I.T., legal, logistics, finance or market research role.

The Most Unusual Job Interview Questions of 2015

In the majority of job interviews, the same questions are wheeled out ad infinitum. You can go to two interviews for wildly differing job roles in completely different sectors, and almost guarantee the same questions will crop up.

Q: Where do you see yourself in five years’ time?

A: Harvesting the grapes on my very own vineyard

Q: What are your weaknesses?

A: How long have you got?

Your responses to these cookie cutter questions can be so polished and rehearsed (unlike the above) that they provide very little insight into your character or the way you think.

Increasingly, many leading companies are choosing to buck the trend and ask more obscure, off-the-wall questions to catch candidates off guard. These questions are designed to assess a candidate’s analytical thinking and how they view the world. And, in many cases, the process of getting to the answer is more important than the answer itself.

So here, courtesy of Glassdoor, are some of the strangest interview questions of 2015. What would your answer be?

1. Describe the colour yellow to someone who is blind
(Asked by Spirit Airlines, USA)

2. If you had to unload a 747 full of jelly beans, what would you do?
(Asked by Bose, USA)

3. Give me 7 things you can do with this pen?
(Asked by HitFox Group, Germany)

4. How would you measure the height of a building with a barometer?
(Asked by Unicredit Management Consulting, Germany)

5. What was your opinion of the film Blair Witch Project?
(Asked by Jeffries & Company, a UK investment company)

6. How would you sell a fridge to an Eskimo?
(Asked by Harrods, UK)

7. If you woke up and had 2,000 unread emails but could only answer 300, how would you choose which to answer?
(Asked by Dropbox, USA)

8. What is the wildest thing you’ve ever done?
(Asked by Metro Bank, UK)

9. What would you take with you to a deserted island and why?
(Asked by Urban Outfitters, UK)

10. Explain how to cook eggs perfectly
(Asked by Fraunhofer Society – a German research facility)

So how did you do? If you came up with well reasoned answers rather than a shrug of the shoulders or a one-word answer, there’s every chance you would have passed the obscure interview question test. If nothing else, at least this prepares you to think ‘outside the box’ and could be just the practice you need to ace your next language job interview.

Have you been on the receiving end of any weird and wonderful interview questions? Get in touch in the comments section below with the question you were asked and your answer.

Five Reasons Why Being Bilingual Really is the Business!

If you’re bilingual and living in the UK, you’re walking around with a rare and incredibly valuable skill. Despite being a multicultural country, the UK is still way behind when it comes to the proliferation of polyglots. In the UK, just 7 percent of the population claim to be bilingual; compare this to the 20 percent in the US and you’ll soon see just how far we have to go.

So, this makes you one of a pretty small minority, and as such, you can take advantage of a range of opportunities that simply do not exist for the majority of your compatriots. Not only can you apply for the increasing number of well-paid foreign language jobs out there, but you can also show off your language skills when travelling abroad.

So here are five reasons why being bilingual really is the business..!

1. You can apply for lots of jobs potential competitors can’t!

The demand for bilingual employees in the UK is on the rise, with two-thirds of UK businesses identifying a need to recruit staff with foreign language skills. Such is the dearth of talented foreign language speakers in the UK, that this shortfall is even threatening to stifle the economy. So, your luck’s in!

2. Bilingual employees earn more money

The ability to speak more than one language is a very saleable skill, and as we’ve identified above, the demand for bilingual workers is far outstripping supply. A survey of 2,700 employers found that polyglots can expect to earn an extra £3,000 a year for their additional language, which equates to a total of £145,000 over their working lives. Employers paying the national average salary of £25,818 are also willing to pay as much as 12 percent more for a second language.

3. You get to go on those exciting overseas trips

Fluency in another language means when your employer needs someone to travel abroad to meet an important client or supplier, your ability to communicate on their terms and understand the cultural nuances gives you a great chance of landing the job. You are automatically more versatile, which makes you more valuable too!

4. You have a unique set of skills

Being bilingual is a lot more than a simple selling point on your CV. Research has shown that the ability to speak another language can improve problem-solving skills and the ability to multi-task. Polyglots are also better negotiators as they are able to see the same situation from an entirely different perspective. Bilinguals also tend to judge risk differently in a second language, which leads them to make more rational economic decisions.

5. Your memory will get an all-important boost

Anyone who has tried to learn another language will be aware just how much brain space all that vocab requires. Studies have shown that bilinguals will almost always perform better in memory tests than those who only speak one language. This is not just a great cognitive skill, but a valuable social skill too!

How we can help?

If you’re looking for the perfect platform to show the benefits of your bilingualism, we can help. We offer quality foreign language jobs across the South Coast, so take a look at our candidates’ page and submit your CV today.

Can Only Speaking One Language Reduce your Chances of Promotion?

It has long been accepted that the ability to speak another language can provide real benefits for your brain; but new research suggests it could also increase your chances of promotion.

These days, forward-thinking companies are seeking those with a breadth and depth of experience and learning, who thrive on change and are comfortable with ambiguity. Given the latest research into the cognitive benefits of multilingualism, it could well be the case that the ability to speak and write a foreign language is one hidden signpost that points towards the future stars of business.

Multinational companies have long recognised the benefits of multilingualism as a method of bridging the chasm that exists between business cultures. But could the ability to communicate in more than one language really increase your chances of promotion?

The research’s findings

The headline finding of Born Global, a recent study carried out by the British Academy, is that:

‘There are two disadvantages in global language arrangements: one is not knowing English; the other is only knowing English’.

Multinational companies recognise language skills as an advantage, particularly if they have been developed through international experience and academic study or training. As such, employers seeking culturally intelligent workers with a global mind-set will often look to recruit and promote those who can speak two or more languages.

Those who have studied foreign languages are perceived as having a more refined cognitive framework in which to make decisions and solve problems. It is not the ability to speak a foreign language fluently that makes an individual more employable; it’s the more subtle ability to recognise, understand and interpret cultural differences. This is particularly relevant in management and leadership positions.

Improvements in decision making

Researchers at a Barcelona University found that people tend to make more rational decisions in their second language, which is due to the added distance this puts between them and the decision. Second language learners can be more able negotiators, as they can see other people’s perspectives more clearly. There’s also an enhanced capacity to switch between tasks, and a greater ability to set priorities.

The researchers found that it didn’t matter whether the second language the employees spoke was French or Arabic, or even a less popular language such as Welsh. The enhanced ability remained the same.

The importance of diversity in leadership and management roles

The ability to speak at least one other language and relate to customers, clients and suppliers in other parts of the world is a distinct advantage in leadership and management roles. Knowledge of the local language adds value, and can play a significant role in oiling the wheels of commerce. Ultimately, it is these benefits that improve the promotion prospects of second language speakers.

How can we help?

If you speak English and have a second language fluency, we can help you find a rewarding and well paid career on the South Coast. For more information, please take a look at our latest vacancies or send us your CV today.

Five of the Best Foreign Language Jobs for Linguists

A foreign language proficiency can set you up for many more roles than you might immediately consider. A job as a linguist, translator or interpreter are the obvious choices for language learners, but increasingly positions in advertising, sales, finance, management, teaching, journalism, international charities and the civil service demand a level of language skills that currently in the UK we are struggling to meet.

One thing’s for sure, language graduates are not without plenty of options. The secret services (MI5 and GCHQ) are employers of linguists, as are the army and the police force, so if you think your time spent studying languages will consign you to a desk job, think again.

In this article we’re going to take a look at some of the jobs in which languages can give you a definite edge. We’ll explore some of the universities that offer job appropriate degrees, and take a look at a few of the typical employers in each sector.

Interpreter

A role for cool-headed, quick witted and exceptional linguists

The role of a professional interpreter might be one of the more obvious entries in our list, but there’s plenty of demand out there for quality interpreters at international conferences, smaller business meetings and even over the telephone. Speakers only pause briefly to allow interpreters to relay what has been said, so it’s essential potential candidates can go from one language to another instantaneously.

Employers: Potential employers include the civil service, the United Nations, the public sector, the European Commission and other European Institutions.

Universities: Universities offering interpreter degree programmes include Leicester, Newcastle, Middlesex and Portsmouth.

Translator

For word-perfect writers with an eye for detail

The role of a translator is to convert texts of all kind, literary, scientific, technical and commercial, into other languages. Large-scale international companies and translation agencies are always on the lookout for quality translators who also deliver a high standard of customer care.

Employers: Translation agencies, international companies, charities and the government.

Universities: Birmingham, Nottingham, Hull and Swansea universities all offer dedicated translation degree courses.

Teaching

For linguists who like long holidays and have the patience of a saint

The UK is desperately short of foreign language teachers at secondary school level. The government offers postgraduate grants of up to £25,000 to train as a secondary school teacher, and with plenty of jobs available, there shouldn’t be any problem securing a position in your area.

Employers: Private schools and secondary schools across the UK.

Universities: Bath Spa and Exeter both offer postgraduate teacher training positions for linguists.

Business

A diverse range of roles for the commercially aware

UK businesses and international companies based in the UK are looking for foreign language speakers in marketing, sales, finance, management and in customer service roles. Multilingual employees are highly prized in the business world and are a perfect fit for the international aspirations of many organisations.

Employers: Leading multinational companies across all sectors.

Universities: There are a whole host of universities offering business and management courses combined with an international language, such as King’s College London, Liverpool, Manchester and Leeds.

Travel

Pick this is you have a sense of adventure and a head for business

Languages can be incredibly useful in the travel industry, from sales and marketing roles to hospitality, tour guiding and many more. English might be the lingua franca of the travel industry, but liaising with customers and suppliers in their own language can really reap rewards.

Employers: Tour operators, hotels, booking websites and travel agencies.

Universities: Aberystwyth, Plymouth, Huddersfield and Sheffield Hallam all offer travel courses for language learners.

How can we help?

At Linguistica Recruitment, we offer a diverse range of foreign language jobs across the South Coast of England. Take a look at our current vacancies for details of jobs in your area or submit your CV today.

How to use your Language Skills to Boost your Career

If you’ve taken the time to learn another language, or have been lucky enough to have grown up abroad, you have an incredibly valuable asset that could really boost your career. Foreign language speakers are a rare breed in the British job market, so this standout skill could be just what you need to make your job application shine.

The dearth of foreign language speakers in the UK has prompted almost half of employers to turn to the international jobs market to find the skills they need. According to the latest National Skills Survey, 27 percent of vacancies in administrative and clerical roles went unfilled due to a shortage of foreign language skills.

Today, languages are a real differentiator in a diverse range of industry sectors, which gives them incredible potential to boost your career. Here’s how you can use your bilingualism to maximise your employability in the UK jobs market.

1. Combine your language skills with a core competency

If you’re not sure what subject to study at university, think about combining your language competency with a specific subject. A straight language degree will not necessarily make you as employable as a combination degree such as French and Economics or German and International Business. Although languages are extremely important for modern businesses, most will look for a language competency as part of a wider skills base. Pure language degrees tend to be seen as less valuable by employers, unless of course you want to become a professional translator or linguist.

2. Really sell your experience studying or working abroad

If you’ve spent time studying or working abroad while furthering your language skills, the cultural awareness and maturity this will have taught you is something you really need to sell on your CV. The ability to speak a foreign language in a professional environment gives an employer great insight into just how valuable you could become.

3. Don’t exaggerate your language skills

If there’s one thing employers value above all else, it’s honesty. Although it might be tempting to exaggerate your language skills on your CV, nothing will damage your chances of landing the job more. If you haven’t spoken the language for a couple of years and your skills need a little polishing, make sure you say so.

You should also be aware a second language is fluency is not always necessary. If you can demonstrate you have the fundamental skills, but need a little practice and support, the employer may well be willing to invest in you. And, above all else, they’ll be impressed by your honesty.

4. Cast a wide net in your language job search

Specialist language job recruiters like Linguistica Recruitment are an excellent place to start your language job search, but don’t limit yourself to just one or two job sources. The internet makes it easy to search far and wide for your language job in the UK. Rather than searching for the particular subjects you have studied, take a look at the skills demanded by businesses and apply for roles where there’s a crossover between the skills businesses need and the subjects you have studied. Sending speculative applications to employers that you’d like to work for can also be a surprisingly effective approach.

5. Search for companies with an international outlook

There are certain industries where language skills are in more demand than others. UK based retail companies for example, are unlikely to value language skills as much as an international market research firm. Companies such as Mintel, Euromonitor and WPP Group are just three examples of internationally orientated companies that need foreign language speakers for a number of positions.

How can we help?

As a specialist language recruiter, we can provide the personalised service you need to find a foreign language job in the UK. Take a look at our current vacancies and apply online. Alternatively, please call 02392 987 765 or email: info@linguistica-recruitment.com to discuss your requirements.

Studying a Language at University is the Way to Get Ahead

The massive hike in tuition fees has put British universities under more pressure to add value to the education they provide by enhancing the employment prospects of their students. Learning a second language is a sure fire way to get ahead in the competitive employment market. Most universities have a language centre packed with resources, making this the perfect opportunity to enhance your second language capabilities.

Last year there were 39 applicants for every graduate job. This year top graduate vacancies are at a premium, and with 2:1 degrees being handed out like they’re going out of fashion, it’s hardly surprising so many graduates are throwing themselves into a world of voluntary work and internships to make their application stand out.

But given the current language skills gap, which is causing UK business to miss out on billions of pounds worth of international trade, learning an international language could be the best way to make your graduate job hunt easier and more successful.

What can universities do?

There are plenty of undergraduates studying language courses at university, but these are not the only type of language learners British businesses are interested in. Most in demand are bilingual speakers with core skills in marketing, economics or finance who can also speak a second language on the side.

The trouble is that only 38 percent of Brits speak a foreign language, compared to 56 percent of Europeans. This current dearth of polyglots provides a real opportunity for undergraduates who are willing to go the extra mile and brush up on their language skills in their spare time.

There has also been an increase in the number of universities that are willing to offer optional foreign language modules as part of their main degree. Given the flexible schedules many students enjoy and the abundance of free time, this could be a great way for ambitious students to get a head start on their rivals.

It’s not all about fluency

It’s a common misconception that only fluent foreign language speakers are in demand from UK businesses, but that is not always the case. The Confederation of British Industry (CBI) has found that 74 percent of employers are looking for applicants with conversational ability rather than fluency.

The truth is that you do not need to be word perfect to give yourself a distinct advantage in the competitive graduate recruitment market. Many employers believe conversational skills can still help to “break the ice, deepen cultural understanding, and open business access to new markets.”

Increasingly, multinational companies are seeing language skills as an added extra when considering applications, with many awarding bonus points to applicants with foreign language skills to their name.

Of course, learning a new language at degree level is hard work, particularly alongside your existing commitments. There are no shortcuts when learning a new language – you get out exactly what you put in, so if you don’t do the drills or put in the practice you simply won’t progress.

However, stick with it and the dedication is likely to impress prospective employers. Employers recognise it takes a lot of discipline to learn a new language, which is a highly valued quality in the workplace.

How can we help?

If you’re a graduate or a prospective employee looking for a second language job on the South Coast, we can help. We work with some of the best employers in the area to bring you exclusive, rewarding and well-paid bilingual jobs. Take a look at our latest multilingual vacancies today and upload your CV.

Multilingualism Matters: How Polyglots Benefit your Business

The message from an Italian-born developmental linguistics professor is clear: “Hire more multilingual employees, because these employees can communicate better, have better inter-cultural sensitivity, and are better at co-operating, negotiating and compromising. But they can also think more efficiently.”

Now that’s certainly a ringing endorsement for multilingualism at work from a recent article in the Financial Times; but are multilingual speakers really such an invaluable asset for UK businesses?

The big multinationals seem to think so…

Recent research into some of the UK’s leading multinational companies has revealed just how important language skills are to their continued operations. The management consultancy McKinsey can boast more than 130 different languages across its workforce, and is even willing to offer bursaries to those who want to learn another language before joining the company.

Unilever, the Dutch-British consumer goods company, estimates that around 80 percent of the group’s senior leaders speak at least two languages. While the financial services company Standard Chartered actively seeks bilinguals for its graduate training scheme.

…But what are the benefits?

The UK’s biggest companies are clearly convinced of the benefits of hiring bilinguals, but there’s also plenty of research that highlights the advantages language learners can bring.

Research has shown that bilinguals have an enhanced awareness of other people’s points of view, which stems from their deeper understanding that other people have a different perspective.

There is also evidence to show that employees with two or more languages are better at concentrating on the specific features of a problem and ignoring any misleading elements. Thy can also switch more seamlessly between tasks.

The multinationals are not so keen to hire bilinguals simply for the cognitive benefits – there are also plenty of practical benefits of appointing foreign language speakers for businesses exporting products and services overseas, making bilinguals a vital asset in global business environments.

The truth about bilingualism

  • Early exposure to two languages does not disadvantage children and can bring benefits. The cognitive benefits last from childhood through to old age.
  • You do not have to speak two languages in a perfectly balanced way to be bilingual. Bilinguals are simply people who know, and frequently use, more than one language.
  • In terms of the cognitive benefits, no language is more or less useful than another. The benefit comes from having the knowledge of more than one language in the brain.
  • The earlier you start, the better it is for developing the cognitive ability; however, the proficiency and the number of languages you learn is more important than the age you start.

Recruiting bilinguals

Clearly, multinationals with bases around the world have an advantage over smaller companies when it comes to the recruitment of bilinguals, but at Linguistica Recruitment, we plan to redress that balance.

We work with small and medium-sized businesses across the South coast, helping them recruit the bilingual employees they need to succeed on the domestic and global stage. To learn more about how we can help your business fill a bilingual skills gap, please get in touch today.

Key Insights into the UK’s Language Jobs Market

UK workers, like their international counterparts, must be increasingly able to work across borders, manage complex international and inter-cultural relationships, and understand global aspects of the world of work. The further up the chain of command you go, the more prevalent this need becomes.

A study for the Council of Industry and Higher Education (CIHE), found that senior managers and CEOs in many FTSE 100 companies are becoming increasingly multilingual. So much so that 45 percent of the UK’s leading companies now have non-British chief executives.

Researchers also noted that the UK’s largest employers are increasingly looking for graduate recruits with at least two foreign languages, along with drive, motivation and a willingness to learn.

The structure of the UK language jobs market

According to the British Academy of Languages, there are five different levels of language job UK employers are currently recruiting for. These fall within three levels of demand, as follows:

Explicit demand

  • Employers are recruiting for specialist linguistic roles e.g. translators, interpreters and foreign language teachers.
  • They are also looking for recruits with foreign language competencies alongside other professional skills e.g. foreign language marketers.

Explicit demand and implicit demand

  • Employers are recruiting for roles where foreign language competency is not essential but is a desirable skill.

Implicit demand

  • Employers want a foreign language competency to be embedded in other desirable skills and attributes
  • Companies are recruiting for roles where there is a future demand for foreign language skills.

Surveys of employers and recruiters have found specialist language roles account for a relatively small section of the language jobs market (approximately 10 percent). The vast number of language jobs are spread across those occupations where a foreign language competency is essential, but must also be supplement by other professional skills.

Which languages are in greatest demand?

Annual CBI Education and Skills surveys, which track employers’ demand for languages, reveal that French, German and Spanish (the languages most commonly taught in UK schools) account for almost half of the total demand. However, Chinese and Polish also feature very strongly.

It is also important to note that the demand for ‘new’ languages like Arabic, Japanese, Russian and Korean is in addition to those more traditional European languages, rather than instead of. This is due to the important role Europe still has to play for the vast majority of UK businesses expanding overseas.

French, German and Spanish are the languages most commonly requested in job advertisements, with French and German often sought in combination.

The research also found that Italian, Scandinavian and Dutch languages feature prominently in UK job advertisements, much more so than Chinese and Polish – despite the fact that these languages are very much in demand. It is thought the high number of Chinese and Polish speakers living in the UK makes it easier for British companies to find these skills amongst their existing workforce.

Are you looking for a foreign language job?

If you are, you’re in the right place. We work with a diverse range of companies to fill foreign language positions across the South Coast. Please upload you CV today and we will be in touch. Once we have all the details we need, we will happily put you forward for any language vacancies that match your linguistic and professional experience.