In cooperation with the employers from the public medical sector, Paragona is looking for specialist doctors. Our job offers come from regional and university hospitals in south, central and northern part of Denmark.
Most of the offers are addressed to the specialist doctors in the field of radiology, gastroenterology, cardiology, internal medicine, psychiatry and more! You can check our CURRENT JOBS now.
If you are a healthcare professional, you are welcome to contact us anytime even though there is no current job opening for you listed on our website at the moment. Our team of professional recruitment specialists will assist you as soon as possible. You can contact us by registration on this website REGISTER WITH US or simply sending the email at firstname.lastname@example.org.
If your spouse is a healthcare professional, keep us informed, we will check the job opportunities for them.
Doctor’s Salary in Denmark
~ 54 000 DKK / month – 37 h /week (basic salary)
~ 70 000 – 80 000 DKK / month – salary with on-call duties
What are the requirements to apply to Denmark?
- Medical and specialist title recognized in the European Union
- EU citizenship in the EU
- Good teamwork, reliability, responsibility, flexibility
- Ability to complete the Danish intensive language course organised by Paragona
Denmark is Scandinavia's bridge to Europe. Conveniently situated close to the heart of Europe being a mixture of Scandinavia and the rest of Europe. Denmark has a high standard of living and ranks above average in many dimensions, like for instance work-life balance, social connections, environmental quality, civic engagement, education and skills, jobs and earnings, subjective well-being and personal security. Good work-life balance and positive attitude contribute to the fact that for years Denmark is at the top of the list of the happiest countries in Europe. Denmark is also known for its world class art and furniture design.
|GDP per capita IMF
|Human Development Index
|Euro Health Consumer Index
|Expenditure on health % of GDP WHO
|Life expectancy at birth WHO
|Expenditure on education
|European Happy Planet Index
Denmark is a rather small country so it is very easy to get around. The country has an extensive, big, fast and reliable train network allowing for cheap and environmentally friendly transportation within the country. Other European capitals are easily reached by low cost air carriers or trains.
The Danish health care service can be divided into 2 sectors:
- The primary health care sector
- The hospital sector
Health care is organized at three levels: the state, the regions and the municipalities. The regions (5) are responsible for running both the hospital and the primary care sectors. However, physicians in the primary care sector own their practices.
Approximately, 85% of health care costs are financed through taxes. The responsibility for running the service mostly lies with the regional authorities.
The general practitioners act as "gatekeepers". This means that patients start by consulting their general practitioners, who ensures that the patient is offered the care that they need.
Denmark spends approximately 10,80 % of gross national product (GNP) on health care. All residents in Denmark are covered by the public Reimbursement Scheme as it is financed through taxes.
Education in Denmark is compulsory for children and youth from the age of 6 to 15 or 16 although about 82% of young people take further education. Public schools are free of charge, about 15,6% of children attend private schools, which are supported by a voucher system. Secondary education is usually also free of charge and takes two to four years. Some education programmes are academically oriented, the most common being the Gymnasium. Others are more practically oriented, training students for jobs through a combination of instruction in vocational schools and apprenticeship. Education plays a key role in providing individuals with the knowledge, skills and competences needed to participate effectively in society and in the economy. In Denmark, 80% of adults aged 25-64 have completed upper secondary education, higher than the OECD average of 76%.