Internship program in JAPAN


The internship program in Japan is intended exclusively for students of all years studying in the field of Hospitality. This program includes a professional internship program that gives young people the opportunity to gain work experience in their field of education in the Hokkaido and Nagano Ski Centers, as well as in summer resorts in southern Japan. Hotels in Tokyo and other cities are also included. In addition to gaining practice and learning in the field of hospitality, students have the opportunity to visit Japan and learn more about the language and culture of the people who live there. This is an opportunity not to be missed and not given every day.


The internship program in Japan involves providing a job offer by the American Adventure Agency and a sponsoring agency from Japan in city hotels across this country. All young people up to the age of 30 who are studying in the field of Hospitality can participate. We offer simple jobs such as: check in / check out, housekeeping, waiter jobs, room service, carrying luggage, lift boy ….. Student placements are for both summer and winter season. The summer season is from June to October and the winter season from mid-November to mid-April. The minimum duration of the job offer is 3 months during one season. The number of working hours during the week is a maximum of 40 (according to the propositions of this visa) so that the student cannot work another job or have overtime hours with the parent employer. Hours range from $ 6.50 to $ 9.40, with each employer offering accommodation (often free) for a maximum of $ 50 per month. Food is also provided by the employer, so that the candidate would not have any costs in that case either. The maximum duration of the program can be from 12-18 months.

The candidate must meet the following conditions:

  1. He is studying in the field of Hospitality I-IV years
  2. He is 18-30 years old
  3. Speaks English (or Japanese)

Personal qualities that employers are looking for:

  1. Hardworking workers
  2. Flexible
  3. Adventurers
  4. Tolerant
  5. Honest and loyal

The price of the program is expressed in US dollars and payment is made at the middle exchange rate of the NBS on the day of payment.

THE AMOUNT OF THE ENTIRE PROGRAM is $ 1600 and the payment is divided into 3 installments:

  1. The first installment is $ 200 and is paid when the agency gets the green light from a sponsoring agency from Japan that the student meets the basic requirements of the program
  2. The second installment is $ 400 and is paid when the candidate brings all the necessary documentation for the further course of the program
  3. The third installment is in the amount of the remaining amount of money, which is $ 1000, and is paid when the candidate gets a job and signs his job offer.


  1. Providing a job offer by a sponsoring agency
  2. Arranging and collecting all sighting documentation
  3. Providing documentation from Japan that is necessary for the implementation of the program
  4. Preparing students by the sponsoring agency for an interview with the employer
  5. Organizing a maximum of 3 job interviews (if the candidate does not get the same with the first employer). In the event that the candidate does not get a job from the third time, the program is canceled and $ 200 (the amount of the first installment of the program) is retained, and the rest of the funds paid so far are refunded to the candidate.
  6. Providing access to the website of the sponsoring agency where the candidate can get answers to all questions and prepare as best as possible to go to Japan
  7. Sponsor agency support to the candidate during the program


  1. Airline ticket costs
  2. Sighting costs
  3. Health insurance (paid $ 15 per month while the candidate is on the program) + possible additional health insurance because this offer covers only the most basic + COVID-19
  4. Transport costs from the airport to the accommodation, overnight in Tokyo before arriving at the final destination where the candidate will work
  5. The cost of living in Japan during the program
  6. The cost of an overnight stay in Tokyo after the end of the program and before returning to the home country.


Registration for the program is done directly from the American Adventure website After receiving the application, you will be contacted by a representative of the American Adventure agency who will be in charge of running your application until the moment of obtaining a visa. The application package with documentation, contract and brochure will be sent to you by email.

At this stage of the program, the candidate also signs a contract with the American Adventure Agency and is obliged to submit the documentation required for the further course of the program and for its placement for an interview with the employer within the set deadline. Upon signing the Agreement, the payment of the first installment of the program in the amount of $ 200 in dinar equivalent at the middle exchange rate of the NBS on the day of payment follows.


In agreement with the agent in charge of running your program, you collect and bring the required documentation so that the program can continue unhindered. After the adoption of the documentation, the second installment of the program is paid in the amount of $ 400 in dinars at the middle exchange rate of the NBS on the day of payment.

The CV document is the most important document in this phase of the program, and you will receive an example of how to write a CV according to the propositions of sponsors and employers from Japan from our agent by e-mail. The agent is obliged to answer all your questions and concerns and help you fill in the CV document if you do not know how to do it yourself.


When we have finished with the necessary documentation and the creation of a CV document, we leave you to the sponsoring agency with which you have a Skype account preparation for an interview with the employer. Feel free to ask them anything that is not clear to you in order to better prepare and show up in the conversation that follows.


At this stage of the program you have the opportunity to meet and have a conversation with a potential future employer. Use all the knowledge you gained while preparing for this interview and again ask the employer everything you are interested in regarding that job offer and he may not have told you. Make a list of questions before the conversation so you don’t forget something.


After getting the job and signing the job offer, the candidate pays the III and at the same time the last installment of the program in the amount of $ 1000. Then follows the sending of the necessary documentation to the immigration in Japan for a veto that lasts about 3 months and for the preparation of a certificate of eligibility of the candidate. When this certificate arrives in Serbia, the candidate can schedule a visit to the Japanese embassy. This process takes approximately 2 weeks and after obtaining a visa, the candidate prepares to travel. The visa is valid for two weeks before the start of work and another two weeks after the end of the student’s employment.

  1. Is it allowed to do other work?

According to the provisions of this visa, the candidate can work a maximum of 40 hours per week, which means that he cannot have another job or can have overtime hours provided by the employer.

2. Can a candidate go with someone else to the program, to the same city and to the same employer?

Of course, we can try to place candidates together with the same employer, but we cannot guarantee that both candidates will get a job with the same employer, so it is best for candidates to be flexible and if one gets a job he needs to accept it and the other candidate will be placed with another employer.

3. Does the employer always offer accommodation or does the candidate sometimes have to seek accommodation from Serbia before arriving in Japan?

The employer ALWAYS offers accommodation within its work offer.

4. What kind of accommodation is it?

These are single or double rooms in the same resort where the candidate will work.

5. Who secures and pays for plane tickets?

The candidate pays for the plane ticket and general travel expenses himself, and the American Adventure Agency provides him with the ticket and arranges the flight booking.

6. Is the candidate entitled to travel after completing the working part of the program?

The candidate received a visa that is valid for another two weeks after the end of the working part of the program so that he can travel around Japan for a while before returning to his home country.

7. Do candidates have annual leave during the program?

They do not have a vacation during the season, they eventually have a day off when it is a public holiday, but even then it is very possible that the employer asks them to work and take another day off because there is usually a lot of work in that period.

8. Sponsorship agencies state that they provide the candidate with a maximum of 2 additional job interviews if he does not get a job at the first interview. What happens if the candidate does not get a job with any of these three employers?

In this case, the candidate’s program is canceled and all the money paid until then is returned to him.

9. Can the candidate choose which location to work at?

The sponsoring agency expects the candidate to accept the job they offer him unless the candidate has a very good reason why he would not accept a particular location and employer.

10. How many days before the start of the job offer can the candidate go to Japan?

The sponsoring agency recommends that the candidate come to them in Tokyo on Thursday (before the work offer, which starts on Monday), and then they can travel to the intended resort during the weekend and start work on Monday. Accommodation in Tokyo is provided and the candidate pays about $ 12 per night.

11. Can a candidate resign and leave his current employer if his job does not suit him or they do not get along well?

This is a very specific situation that the sponsoring agency has to analyze and evaluate because this type of visa is intended for only one employer and it is very difficult to change it during the program.

12. Is it possible for a candidate to go to the program next season and stay with the same employer if he wants to?

Yes, it is possible for a candidate to go to the program several times and with the same employer. In that case, the employer will probably offer another type of visa to the candidate (work visa) and increase his salary. Changing visa categories is also possible while the candidate is in Japan.

13. What does health insurance cover and what does not and is it included in the price of the program?

The cost of health insurance is NOT included in the price of the program and costs approximately $ 15 per month for people who had no income in Japan in the previous year. It covers 70% of medical expenses, medicines, treatment and hospitalization if necessary. However, only the most basic treatment options are covered. The remaining 30% must be paid by themselves, so we recommend that they have additional travel health insurance from abroad that would cover everything. Such insurance can also be taken through our agency.

14. What happens if the candidate does not get a visa?

In this case, only the amount of the first installment of $ 200 is retained and the remaining costs paid are reimbursed to the candidate.

15. Does the candidate undergo certain training at the very beginning of the program?

The training is done by the employer and is done at the very beginning of the work. The duration of the training depends on the employer and the candidate’s abilities. Training is paid.

16. Are the costs of treatment for the current COVID-19 virus covered by health insurance?

They did.

Japan is an impressive country in many ways. They call it the land of the rising sun, and it keeps endless secrets, many of which have not been revealed to this day.

  • According to data from 2011, more than 127 million people live in Japan.
  • One of the most interesting facts about Japan is that it has one of the highest literacy levels in the world, with as much as 99% literacy in children over 15 years of age.
  • Snoring loudly while eating in Japan is not only not considered rude, but it is a sign that you are enjoying food.
  • In Japan, blowing a nose in a handkerchief is considered extremely uncultured in public.
  • One of the most important symbols of Japan is the cherry blossom (sakura).
  • The term geisha means “artist” or “performer.” What many people don’t know is that the first geishas were men.
  • The average human lifespan of Japanese is 84 years, and more than 50,000 people in Japan are over 100 years old.
  • Japan is the largest producer of animated TV series in the world with as much as 60% market share.
  • Japanese families often use the same water for bathing, but before entering the bathtub, each member of the family takes a shower first.
  • In Japan, there are only 2 murders per year related to gunfire. Japan, on the other hand, has one of the highest suicide rates in the world.
  • Bus drivers in Japan usually turn off their vehicles when standing at a red light to reduce air pollution.
  • If you are sick in Japan, you should wear a mask to prevent the spread of the infection.
  • Japanese trains are among the most accurate in the world: their average delay is only 18 seconds.
  • In Japan, 90% of mobile phones are water resistant because young people use them even while taking a shower.
  • Japan has over 70 different Fanta flavors, including flavors with the names “mysterious fruit”, “genius energy” and “hip hop”.
  • Research has shown that the descendants of Japanese samurai still have elite status, even 140 years after the end of the samurai system.
  • Japan is made up of over 6,800 islands.
  • In Japan, more paper is used for comics than for toilet paper.
  • The Japanese believe that black cats bring bad luck.
  • One of the interesting facts about Japanese culture is that crooked teeth are considered attractive. This belief is so deeply rooted that girls usually go to the dentist to have their teeth twisted.
  • Most streets in Japan do not have a name.
  • In Japan, teachers and students clean classrooms and cafeterias together.
  • Homeless people in Tokyo, the capital of Japan, sleep in internet cafes that work non-stop, because it is cheaper than paying rent.
  • In Japan, blowing a nose in a handkerchief is considered extremely uncultured in public.
  • Drinking green tea, traditional in Japan, is an everyday ritual and a significant part of Japanese culture.
  • The largest Japanese community outside of Japan is located in Brazil. It is estimated that as many as 1.6 million Japanese live in this South Am country.