UNDER MOC BETWEEN GOVERNMENT OF JAPAN & INDIA
TECHNICAL INTERN TRAINING PROGRAM
AVERAGE SALARY (INR)
Already Selected Candidate to Work in Japan
The Technical Intern Training Program (TITP) is a work-training program providing prestigious employment opportunities for Indian youth in Japan, administered by the Japan International Training Cooperation Organization (JITCO). The purpose of the program is to transfer Skills to candidates who will form a basis of economic development in India and Japan and play an important role in Indo-Japan’s International cooperation and contribution. The program allows candidates to acquire and master the skills of the Japanese Industries and professions under the employment relationship.
The government run internship program was first established in 1993.Know More
The Technical Intern Training Program (TITP) is a work-training program providing prestigious employment opportunities for Indian youth in Japan, administered by the Japan International Training Cooperation Organization (JITCO). The purpose of the program is to transfer Skills to candidates who will form a basis of economic development in India and Japan and play an important role in Indo-Japan’s International cooperation and contribution.
Salary & Savings in Japan
- The candidate can easily expect wage of 900 – 1100 JPY (Japanese Yen) per hour.This converts to approximately Rs. 1.00 to 1.50 Lakh per month.
- The basic living expenses in Japan includes – Accommodation, Transportation, Gas, Electricity, Water, Taxes, Insurance etc. approximately Rs. 50000 per month.
- With monthly savings of Rs. 50000 – 60000 the candidate can save a minimum of Rs. 20 Lakhs in 3 years
Pre Departure Training
Pre-Depature Training is designed to bridge the gap between India and Japan, to ensure that candidates planning to move to Japan under TITP experience a seamless and hassle-free transition.
PDT includes 420 hours of training over a period of 6-8 months during which the candidates would get a hands-on understanding of Japanese language, culture, lifestyle and skill. The training The training would take place at the Noida center of KITC starting in first week of March.
Upon successful completion of the training, the candidates will be interviewed by Japanese recruiters and placement agencies.
Hours of Language & Culture Training
Hours of Japanese way of skill Training
Maximum Candidates in each Class
Pre Depature Training Fees
Pre-Approved Bank Loan Available by
"My name is Vaishali, I am from Noida. I came to know about Kosuke through an orientation program in our college. Sajal San has explained us about TITP though, I really wanted to get a job in a foreign country under my profession and TITP program has given me the chance to work in Japan in my profession, so I choose to join the Kosuke. I am NS qualified and persuing NA and had my offer letter from Medical Corporation Keijinkai Fujikake Hospital, in Japan."
"My name is Moimoi. I have come from Mizoram. During my college days, I came to know this institute Kosuke through the internet, and I asked my family to join there. In January 2019 I started my class from the N5 level and on July 7 I gave JLPT N5 exam. By the grace of God, I have passed N5 and I continue my N4 by august at Kosuke and in November in the caregiver sector. I have given an interview which was held in HEA and I finally got selected there. I was so happy, and also thanks to all the teachers who have taught me, guide me to be selected here."
"Hi everyone, I am Lita from Nagaland and currently I am doing my Japanese language course from Kosuke, Noida. I started this journey because I wanted to experience working in Japanese work culture and I am very happy to say that I have been selected to work as a caregiver in Japan and in few months I will be flying there in Japan.
I want to thank each and every member of team Kosuke for giving me this opportunity and supporting me in every way possible."
Watch The Video
Life in Japan
Wherever you are in Japan, it seems, you’re never more than 500m from a great meal. Restaurants often specialize in just one dish – perhaps having spent generations perfecting it – and pay close attention to every stage, from sourcing the freshest, local ingredients to assembling the dish attractively. Moreover, you don’t have to travel far to discover that Japanese cuisine is deeply varied. The hearty hotpots of the mountains are, for example, dramatically different from the delicate sushi for which the coast is famous. It’s also intensely seasonal, meaning you can visit again at a different time of year and experience totally new tastes.
Shinto and Buddhism are Japan’s two major religions. Shinto is as old as the Japanese culture, while Buddhism was imported from the mainland in the 6th century. Since then, the two religions have been co-existing relatively harmoniously and have even complemented each other to a certain degree. Most Japanese consider themselves Buddhist, Shintoist or both.
Religion does not play a big role in the everyday life of most Japanese people today. The average person typically follows the religious rituals at ceremonies like birth, weddings and funerals, may visit a shrine or temple on New Year and participates at local festivals (matsuri), most of which have a religious background
URBAN CITY LIFE
The neon-lit streetscapes of Japan’s cities look like sci-fi film sets, even though many of them are decades old. Meanwhile, cities such as Tokyo and Osaka have been adding new architectural wonders that redefine what buildings – and cities – should look like. There’s an indelible buzz to these urban centres, with their vibrant street life, 24-hour drinking and dining scenes, and creative hubs that turn out fashion and pop culture trends consumed the world over. Travel is always smooth and efficient, whether you’re using the subway to get around or the shinkansen(bullet trains) to go from one city to the next.
On the surface, Japan appears exceedingly modern, but travelling around it offers numerous opportunities to connect with the country’s traditional culture. Spend the night in a ryokan (traditional Japanese inn), sleeping on futons and tatami mats, and padding through well-worn wooden halls to the bathhouse (or go one step further and sleep in an old farmhouse). Chant with monks or learn how to whisk bitter matcha (powdered green tea) into a froth. From the splendor of a Kyoto geisha dance to the spare beauty of a Zen rock garden, Japan has the power to enthral even the most jaded traveller.
The weather in Japan is generally temperate, with four distinct seasons:
Japan’s weather in Winter, from December to February, is quite dry and sunny along the Pacific coast and the temperatures rarely drop below 0°C. The temperatures drop as you move north, with the Central and Northern regions experiencing snowfall. Southern Japan is relatively temperate and experiences a mild winter.
Spring is from March to May. Temperatures are warm but not too hot, plus there isn’t too much rain. The famous cherry blossoms are out during this time and there are plenty of festivals to enjoy.
Summer begins in June and the country experiences a three to four-week rainy season during which the farmers plant their rice. It is hot and humid during this time and temperatures are often in the high 30’s. Summer wraps up in August.
Autumn is from September to November and is characterized by light breezes and cooler temperatures of around 8-10oC. It’s during autumn that many exhibitions, music concerts and sports tournaments are held in Japan.
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