Get a job in Granada

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Life in Granada

Granada has a pleasant climate, with hot summers and mild winters, making it an ideal place for outdoor activities and exploring the nearby Sierra Nevada mountains. Additionally, the city’s affordable cost of living, delicious cuisine, and friendly locals make it an attractive destination for expats.

Whether you like to dive into history, enjoy the lively tapas culture, or explore the picturesque Albaicín neighborhood, Granada offers a fulfilling lifestyle for those seeking a blend of history, culture, and natural beauty.

Work in Granada

 

  • Average working hours per week: 40 hours, 8 hours daily
  • Typical working day: Monday to Friday from 9:00 am to 7:30 pm (depending on the length of the siesta)
  • Number of Vacation days: 30 days / 6 weeks
  • Commute: Mostly by taxi, bus and train
  • Work culture: Flat hierarchy 

 

Read more about Moving to Spain

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FAQ

You can move to Granada by yourself, with a friend or as a couple. There are pros and cons to all of the situations. If you consider moving abroad with any kind of friend it can be a really good idea to sit down and talk through practical and everyday stuff such as economy, bills, cleaning, grocery shopping, cooking vs ordering, going out/staying in, how you deal with potentially going out without each other as well as having friends and family visiting (from near and far and extended visits). Apart from the practical arrangements, life is fun when you can share your new core memories with other people – so it is very recommendable to move abroad together. Moving with a friend can cause you to interact less with new people compared to if you move abroad by yourself. But if this is a good or a bad thing entirely depends on your personal goals and wishes as well as your personality.

Conclusion: communication is key if you and your friend decide to move abroad together

Getting around Granada is easy and convenient. The city has an extensive public transportation system, including buses and trams, which cover most areas. Walking is also a great option, as Granada is a compact city with many pedestrian-friendly streets. Taxis and ride-sharing services are readily available for convenient transportation, and renting a bike is a popular choice for exploring the city’s narrow streets and historic neighbourhoods.

The cost of living in Granada is generally affordable compared to other major cities in Europe. Rent prices for apartments in the city center can range from around 500 to 800 euros per month, depending on the size and location. Daily expenses for food, transportation, and entertainment are also reasonably priced, making it a budget-friendly destination for visitors and residents alike.

Temperatures in Granada can vary greatly depending on the season. Summers are hot with average highs around 35°C, while winters can be cool with average lows around 2°C. The city experiences a Mediterranean climate, with mild spring and autumn seasons.

Still not sure about moving to Granada?

Granada boasts a vibrant and lively nightlife scene, particularly popular among the city’s student population. The Albaicín and Sacromonte neighborhoods offer numerous tapas bars, flamenco shows, and live music venues where you can immerse yourself in the local culture and enjoy a night out. Calle Elvira and Plaza Nueva are also bustling areas with a wide range of bars and clubs catering to different tastes. Whether you prefer a relaxed evening savoring tapas or dancing the night away, Granada offers plenty of options to enjoy its vibrant nightlife.

For budget-friendly dining in Granada, head to the Albaicín neighborhood where you can find numerous small, traditional tapas bars offering delicious local cuisine at affordable prices. Calle Navas is also a popular street with a variety of tapas bars where you can sample tasty dishes without breaking the bank.

Granada is renowned for its stunning Alhambra, a UNESCO World Heritage site that showcases breathtaking Islamic architecture and beautiful gardens. The Albayzín neighborhood offers a glimpse into the city’s Moorish past with its narrow streets, white-washed houses, and panoramic views of the Alhambra. Additionally, the Sacromonte neighborhood is known for its cave dwellings and flamenco shows, providing a unique cultural experience.

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