Member states will often fast track the Blue Card application process, making it faster than the traditional work and resident permit process. Application ProcessThe Croatia work visa application process depends on the specific visa type and the local embassy’s procedures. For example, some embassies don’t require appointments but instead operate on a “first-come, first-serve” basis. To start the process, an applicant needs to go to the administrative police station closest to their Croatia residence or the embassy/consulate in their home country.
The quota system was abolished as of January 1, 2021. Under the new Foreigners Act, which regulates the entry, stay and work of non-EU nationals in Croatia, employers must first contact the country’s employment service (HZZ) for a labor market assessment to determine in there are any unemployed Croatian nationals suitable for the position. If the study does not find any qualified individuals, the employer can then proceed with applying for a work and residence permit for a foreign national. All applicants need certain documents, including:A copy of their passportA passport-size photoProof of their ability to support themselves while in CroatiaEvidence of health insuranceAn employment contractProof of academic qualifications and skillsEvidence of their company’s registrationEmployees looking to get an EU Blue Card must be from a country outside the EU and have completed a bachelor’s degree or have five years of senior professional experience. Applicants also need a binding job offer or an active work contract.
As it happened: Marvellous Morocco bow out as Croatia clinch
Where to watch and listen to Poland/Sweden 2023 - IHF
MAC Cosmetics | Beauty and Makeup Products - Official Site