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Employment at TTU
Work with us
At RMIT Vietnam, we recognise that our employees are looking for something a bit different, whether it’s the opportunity to work in an international environment, or the unique experience of working for an Australian university in a fascinating and rapidly developing country like Vietnam.
As a multicultural higher education organisation with over 600 employees there are a broad range of career opportunities at RMIT Vietnam. Around 60 percent of our employees are Vietnamese, and our foreign employees come from around 28 different countries. We welcome applications from both Vietnamese and foreign candidates who have the required qualifications and a ‘can do’ attitude, to join our staff as academics, English teachers or in the professional services.
If that’s you, browse the options below and see how working with us can work for you.
Working environment at TTU
Becoming familiar with RMIT
At RMIT Vietnam, we recognise that our staff are looking for something a bit different, whether it’s the opportunity to work in an international environment, or the unique experience of working for an Australian university in a fascinating and rapidly developing country like Vietnam.
In addition to your salary, there are a wide range of additional benefits to working in this vibrant international university community.
- Access to gym and recreational facilities
- Access to air conditioned and open air restaurants and cafes
- Private health insurance
- Free health and wellbeing services right here on campus
- Funding for professional development to further your career options
For Vietnamese nationals, additional benefits include:
- Monthly meal allowance
- Uniforms or a monthly clothing allowance
- A 13th month Tet bonus
Commuting to and from campus
Most Vietnamese people get around on a motorcycle/scooter – very few people have cars, as they are expensive and there are very limited parking slots in/nearby the campus. A lot of expats in Vietnam do opt to get their own bikes. It is illegal to drive in Vietnam without a motorbike license, and if you do, you will not be covered by insurance in the case of an accident.
It is possible to transfer an existing motorbike license from another country, or to obtain a motorbike license in Vietnam. Motorbikes under 50cc do not require a license.
If riding through traffic is not your thing, you may choose to take a taxi, which is quite cheap. Reliable taxi companies in Ho Chi Minh are VinaSun, VinaTaxi, MaiLinh. A motorbike taxi (Xe Om) is even cheaper. Useful phone apps for transport include “Uber” and “Grab”.
Relatively few expats in Vietnam use the public transport system, but it is also available.
RMIT Vietnam operates a staff bus to/from various locations in District 1 and District 7 which you are welcome to use free of charge.
Living and working in Vietnam
Moving to a foreign country can be exciting but nerve-wracking, fun but daunting. We aim to make your transition to Vietnam as comfortable as possible. It helps if you have an idea of what your new experience will be like. Read on for a few quick facts or go to the Living in Vietnam Guide e-book for more comprehensive information. If you need any further support, feel free to contact us at: firstname.lastname@example.org(link sends e-mail) .
New staff induction
Welcome to RMIT Vietnam!
Being a global university, we are committed to ensuring that everyone experience a smooth transition and start in their new role.
We have put together information which we hope you will find useful in each step of your move and transition to RMIT Vietnam.
Questions and feedback
Your manager and colleagues are valuable resource if you have questions about RMIT or your induction.
The induction program is coordinated by Human Resources, and we welcome feedback at any time. Please contact Human Resources: email@example.com