NEW DELHI: A Japanese delegation representing the united states’ principal skill education businesses met Union Minister Jitendra Singh on Thursday and made a proposal for nursing jobs for the residents of Jammu and Kashmir in Japan, officials said. The delegation was represented using Yamazaki Takao and Kakuda Tomassadamori. The representatives of Japanese organizations — Blue Works International and FA Group — knowledgeable Singh visited the Acharya Shri Chander College of Medical Sciences (ASCOMS) Nursing College in Jammu and selected 12 candidates. The recruits will first be a part of the Technical Intern Training Programme (TITP), to be observed with the aid of a nursing job in Japan with a salary of over Rs 90,000 in keeping with the month, an authentic stated.
Out of the 12 candidates decided on so far, 5 are from the Jammu area and seven from the Ladakh area.
This is for the primary time that any Japanese enterprise has come to Jammu and Kashmir and immediately recruiting candidates for nursing jobs through campus placement, the legit stated. The eligibility to be a nursing care employee under this program is both Class X or the running experience as a nurse for six months or a diploma in nursing.
Singh, the Union Minister for the PMO, acquired an in-depth briefing about the schooling and site plans presented with the aid of the Japanese specialists, the reputable stated. The minister expressed pride and pleasure on how the brand new vistas are beginning up soon after the abrogation of the unique status given to Jammu and Kashmir under Article 370, some other authentic said.
Singh stated the Ministry of Skill Development and Entrepreneurship (MSDE) and Japan’s Ministry of Labour have already signed a Memorandum of Cooperation (MOC) to alternate technical capabilities. He liked the initiative taken by the ASCOMS Nursing College to interact with Japanese professionals to provide nursing skills to candidates from Jammu and Kashmir, thereby supplying them with an opportunity to search for a profitable vocation in their career.
Singh fondly recalled his affiliation of the last five years with Japan and lauded large Japanese investments and engagement in the Northeast, especially in Manipur, where Japan has a robust sentimental affiliation due to hundreds of soldiers lost by using it throughout the Second World War. He said India, culturally and socially, has several common priorities, and as growing nations, each country has common goals in advance. Singh was hoping that given the invariably growing older society in Japan, nurses from India could complement the scarcity of healthcare of the elderly in that of a professional state.