Why Bangladesh for Recruitment

Bangladesh is a densely country with a population of 140 million of which about 40 million are civilian labor force. A well-developed education and training system make them active and qualified to meet demands of domestic and foreign markets. At present there are 30 (Govt. 11, Private 19) Universities including one Engineering University and one Agricultural University, 20 (Govt. 10, Private 10) Medical Colleges including dental college and one post graduate medical Institute. 10 Engineering colleges, 19 Polytechnic colleges, 12 technical training centers, 160 Vocational training centers, 86 Nursing training centers, 30 Teachers training colleges an several thousands schools and colleges for general education.

 

So, it has exportable surplus of educated and trained manpower in almost every sector and discipline. Over the last decade Bangladesh exported a total of about one million different types of manpower to the middle eastern countries. Apart from Middle eastern countries Malaysia and other countries are also importing manpower from Bangladesh.

 

Professional like Doctors, Engineers, Architects, Accountants and Nurses are also recruited. Importing manpower from Bangladesh has many operational and strategic advantages.

The Lucrative Advantages which Attract Overseas Employers Include

High Productivity

Better training facilities

Minimum flying time

Low wages

Cheaper Transportation cost

Almost similar food habit

Closer cultural affinity

Discipline of the workers with obedience

Knowledge of Arabic and English

Workers are energetic and full of stamina

Bangladesh at a Glance

Situated at the deltaic mouth of the Ganges, Bangladesh between 20.34 and 26.38 north latitude and 8.108 and 92.41 east longitude. Its 1,43, 998 square kilometers area has been endowed with luxuriant vegetation, punctuated in the east by a gently undulating terrain while everywhere else by numerous rivers, more prominent of which are the Padma, the Meghna, the Jamuna and the Karnafully and their countless tributaries. The country occupies a strategic position in South Asia having its border with India and Myanmar and Bay of Bengal

Bangladesh lies predominantly within the tropical belt and temperatures vary between 9.80C in January to 31.9C in July. But the mean annual variations range from 13.9C to 26.7C. Annual rainfall varies from 1.27 m in west to 2.54 m in the south-east and to 5.08 in the northern part

The population of Bangladesh is about 140 million. About 86% of the population are Muslims. The minority comprises mainly of Hindus, Christians and Buddhists. Islam entered in this part of the world in the 8th century and it plays a pivotal role in every-day life of majority of Bangladeshis. It is the 2nd largest Muslim country of the world

Bangla is the national and official language. English is widely spoken and understood. Arabic is also studied and taught in every educational institute as a compulsory subject

The nation has taken enormous steps forward in terms of human development. Access to education and health services has improved remarkably; life expectancy at birth rose from 63 years (in 2003) to 71 years (2013) in only ten years. Bangladesh’s economy grew steadily at a rate of four to six percent per annum over the last three decades, in particular due to a growing service industry and the country’s growing importance as a pro-duction hub in the international garments industry.

In 1984-85, Bangladesh’s export of textile products amounted to US$ 116 million (12 percent of all exports, 0.5 percent of the GDP), while it was almost US$ 25 billion in 2013-14 (81 percent of all exports, 17 percent of the GDP).1 Bangladesh has left the ranks of the world’s least developed countries, but remains one of the poorest nations in South Asia. With a gross national income of US$ 2,700 per person, people’s purchasing power is a lot smaller than in India or Sri Lanka. Inequality in terms of wealth and income remains striking. 43 percent of the population has less than US$ 1.25 per day. One third lives below the national pover-ty line. Every fifth person suffers from acute poverty. While 84 percent of men and 57 percent of women in working age are in employment, 85 percent of all workers are in “vulnerable employment”, which means that they are trying to meet their needs with insecure and informal jobs

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