The idea of a job in the massage business is always going to appeal to someone.
But in some parts of Ireland, that’s the only job available.
So, for many, the idea of being employed as a masseur might sound rather appealing.
The problem with that is that there are few jobs in the profession and many of those that are available are paid poorly.
This is one of those times when it’s easy to become cynical and say: “Well, that sucks, but it’s not too bad”.
But what’s worse is that these jobs aren’t really jobs at all.
A masseur is a person who provides a service to someone who is sick or in pain.
Massage is a physical exercise that takes place in an area of the body that is often sore, irritated or numb.
It can take a lot of energy and time.
And when the money is tight, people often feel it’s more important to spend time with loved ones or family than being a professional masseur.
But when you have a job like this, you are in a different situation.
You don’t have to do the work yourself, you don’t need to pay your own bills and, importantly, you get to enjoy the perks and pay the bills yourself.
You might think you have to be a good masseur to get a decent salary and a job, but that’s not the case.
Massages are jobs that don’t pay a lot.
According to the Irish National Union of Healthcare Professionals (INHPs) there are currently 5,500 people employed in the private sector as massage therapists in Ireland.
That means that for every person employed in a massage parlour, there are more than two that are working as masseuses.
They are, in effect, the second-most employed profession in Ireland, behind only the Royal Irish Constabulary (RIC).
The reason for this is that, in addition to being a salaried profession, they also have to get their fees paid.
It’s a very small amount of money.
The average turnover of a private massage therapist is €5,000 a year.
That means that, on average, a massage therapist in Ireland earns €6,000 each year.
If you are a massage specialist, you could be making up to €100,000 per year.
In other words, you’re earning up to half your salary working as a private masseur in Ireland and earning just a little more than €100 a week.
So what do you do when you’re offered a massage job?
There are several options available to you.
You could find a massage salon and start paying the bills.
Or you could rent an office and get paid to work there.
Or, if you are an employee of an organisation, you can get paid by the hour.
The point is that you have the choice.
The first option is to find a job that you are qualified for.
If your work involves the provision of physical services or massages, you would have to have the correct type of training, a medical certificate and a degree of competence to do this.
If you are employed as an office assistant, you may need to have a health certificate, but you are also eligible for the right to practise in the professions licensing scheme, which is regulated by the Health Service Executive (HSE).
This means that you will be able to practise your profession if you have at least three years’ experience of working as an employee or in the public sector.
This can be a challenging profession to find, especially if you’re not an employee.
The second option is for you to get paid as a professional.
If the work is the provision or service of the massage, massage therapy or other types of physical work, you will usually be paid a salary.
This will depend on how much time you have available and your experience and qualifications.
If it’s an office job, you’ll be paid for the hours worked in an office, which can range from 40 hours a week to 50 hours a day.
If that’s all you can find, you should consider whether the pay is adequate.
If not, you need to make sure that your skills are up to par.
The third option is a combination of the above and the offer of a massage.
If all you are looking for is a job as a massage professional, you probably won’t get one.
This means that if you want to work in a profession that has to do with physical care and rehabilitation, you have no choice but to work as a licensed professional.