Translation of career break in Spanish:

career break

paréntesis laboral, n.

noun

  • 1

    (time not in paid work)
    paréntesis laboral masculine
    • Mick is a police officer who has taken a career break in order to organise and develop the scheme.
    • If either of them has the career break or abandons work outside the home altogether when children arrive, it will be her.
    • Non-economically active women include a large proportion who are voluntarily outside employment, notably mothers looking after children, as well as women taking a career break or carers.
    • Employees can take a "career break" of up to one year as part of the company's standard human-resources policy, though they do forfeit their benefits.
    • What he needed was a career break.
    • Well gap years aren't just for students - a YouGov survey has shown that one in seven adults have taken a career break to travel.
    • However, whilst bringing up my children I had a 10-year career break.
    • I have looked on the past three years as a career break, and thought that when our youngest child was in playschool, I would look for work.
    • Women should be contributing about 15 per cent more to their pensions than their male colleagues, particularly if they have taken a career break of several years to raise children.
    • People who are on a career break, rearing children or who are unemployed, or those who move from job to job, are also suited to the new products.
    • Equally surprising was the finding that 88 per cent of respondents were planning to take a career break at some point in their working lives.
    • Most of them want to travel abroad during their career break.
    • Service before and after a career break may be added together for the purposes of determining a full year of service.
    • A career break can be provided for up to five years with the job guaranteed when the employee returns.
    • Sean is a 50-year-old who has taken a three-year career break and is deciding how to fund the shortfall in service to maximise his pension benefits.
    • His wife, while on a career break, set up an organic box delivery business modelled on an existing London company.
    • Alas, the majority of women have problems with saving for retirement, thanks to lower wages, part-time working and maternity and career breaks.
    • The flip side, of course, is that it will show up any career breaks so you'll need to be prepared to talk about them.
    • On the whole women earn less (even now), take longer career breaks, retire earlier and live longer than men.
    • For women, deemed more likely to take career breaks, the minimum saving requirement is likely to be higher still.
  • 2

    (change of occupation)
    cambio de ocupación masculine