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    Increasingly common scenes: Shops CLOSED at daytime, reason – NO WORKERS

    Working-age people or work-interested people in Serbia are missing at every step, which has begun to be evident because it does not make sense to see closed metal protective roller shutters in shops or corner shops in the middle of a working day.

    We know we are short of drivers, medical workers, handymen…but we are also very short on traders and vendors, and this is starting to be noticeable at almost every step.

    Thus, for example, it may happen that you come across a closed corner shop in the city centre in the „rush hour“. And what explains the reason for the closed roller shutters is an advertisement looking for workers.

    True, such “advertisements” have been a common „decoration“ of trade and hospitality shops for a long time. But they have become more and more frequent, and their „content“ has been somewhat changed so some of them state „looking for workers“ instead of „looking for a worker“.

    Therefore, there are no workers for the most ordinary trade jobs, as an activity that ensures the procurement of basic foods and necessities.

    “Simply – there is no one to work. Or they do not want to.“ At least, that is what salesmen and saleswomen say, who, due to the lack of colleagues, „work too hard“.

    Salary RSD 50,000

    However, this could not last long, that is, one person cannot keep a store open from morning to night „for ages“.

    Thus, due to a lack of labour force, a mini market at Banjica, which is looking for „several workers“, had to halve working hours. One worker works until 5 pm, every day except Sunday, while after that time the store closes, and the only thing left on display is an advertisement.

    „The salary is RSD 50,000, with the registration and all contributions paid, even possible bonuses, but we cannot find anyone,“ says the saleswoman of this shop, where four salespersons used to work…

    As a reminder, RSD 50,000 is below the median salary in Serbia, but above the minimum that the president „advocates for“ and promises – RSD 40,000. In April, the average salary was RSD 73,012, while the median salary was RSD 55,267, which means that 50 percent of employees earned earnings up to that amount.

    Izvor: BIZLife

    Foto: BIZLife

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