There are a number of mandatory benefits for employees working in the UK.

One of the most important benefits is access to a state pension after retirement.

Employers are required by law to enroll employees in an appropriate pension scheme.

The company must also contribute at least eight percent of “qualifying profits.”

These payments will be held in a shared bank which you will be able to access once you reach the state pension age.

All workers are also entitled to paid vacation or paid annual leave.

Everyone who works a five-day week is allowed a minimum of 28 days of vacation – although most companies reward workers with more days off.

Employers are also required to offer employees sick pay.

There is a minimum level of sickness pay set by the government.

But most companies offer contractual sick pay. You are likely to be offered 14 days of fully paid sick leave before moving to reduced benefits.

Expectant mothers will be offered statutory maternity leave of 52 weeks.

Of course, you don’t have to use all 52 weeks, but you should take two weeks of leave after the baby is born.

Don’t forget that you won’t have to pay for healthcare in the UK either.

The NHS is a publicly funded health care system paid for by income tax.

You will be able to freely visit a doctor at your local GP surgery or go to hospital without paying a penny.

Emergency care by paramedics is also free, including any ambulance transport to hospital.


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