To support this we can offer varied client projects, but with a lot of freedom for your personal training and research.

We’d be happy if you would like to share your learning with us. It should be easy for you to convey software-specific topics not only to colleagues, but also to non-specialists.

It is very important that you have good client-facing skills. Consultants can tend to be arrogant and self-regarding, but this is not our style. Our corporate attitude to clients is responsive and respectful. We want you to be perceived by our clients as competent, trustworthy and sympathetic.

Our blog will help you understand what we mean.

Conditions

It would be great if you have already gained experience in test-driven and object-oriented development with Java technologies. You should also understand why we value itemis agile process methods such as Scrum and Kanban. Certification in this area is less important, as you can achieve it with us, at Scrum Alliance, Scrum.org or TÜV.

Please note that you will have a very good command of German both written and spoken (at least CEFR level B2).

As consultants we often work at our clients’ premises. This has advantages and disadvantages, but we will ensure that a reasonable balance is possible.

Benefits

We can offer you a great working environment with people who will be happy to work with you. It’s fine if you have a dog, as many of our colleagues bring their dogs to work.

We will train you intensively. To support this we have developed our ‘4+1’ working model. You will work with us on your own responsibility and will gain appreciation from your colleagues and superiors. We offer flexible working hours and close cooperation across locations and responsibilities. You can work at any of our offices: Lünen, Bonn, Paderborn, Heath, Hamburg, Berlin, Leipzig, Frankfurt and Stuttgart.

Have a look at the career area of our website to see what working with us is like. Please apply in German or send us your certificate. We look forward to meeting you.

Current topics from our blog