"My admiration for Japan has led me to believe that living in such an environment will lead to my personal growth"

– "If you keep motivated and work with strong determination, you will surely be able to make your dream come true" –


A manufacturer of machinery and automotive parts, its main business areas are "Automotive," "Bearings," and "Machine Tools & Mechatronics".

He is an IT engineer with a strong interest in various industries in Japan, including IT and manufacturing. In his personal projects, he develops a deception detection tool utilizing natural language processing techniques. He utilizes technologies such as TF-IDF vectors to convert text into numerical representations and has acquired knowledge of machine learning methodologies. Currently, he is working on a team project that utilizes optical character recognition technology. During his internship, he created models for face recognition using OpenCV from captured images and classified email spam. He possesses excellent conversational skills and has communication abilities at an N2 level, making him a versatile professional who can excel in various roles.


Savitribai Phule Pune University
Computer Science

Attracted by Japan’s balance of technology and culture  

There is a channel on Indian TV called Animax, and as a child watching Japanese animation on that channel, I began to be aware of the country of Japan. In my studies, I encountered impressive Japanese technology that made me more interested in Japan. 

As I had more time with the Corona pandemic, I researched more deeply about Japan on Google. From there, I learned that Japan is not only a country with strong technology but also a country where technology and culture are well harmonized. For example, the Sky Tree, one of the tallest structures in Japan, was inspired by the traditional five-story pagoda, which is over 1000 years old and can withstand earthquakes. It is awe-inspiring when architectural technology and traditional culture meet. The way Japanese people were rule-abiding, cooperative, and earnest also impressed me. My admiration for Japan has led me to believe that living in such an environment will lead to my personal growth.  



My yearning for Japan led me to Google how I can go to Japan directly after graduation. After much consideration, I decided that the ideal option would be to apply my passion for IT technology and interest in the Japanese language to my work and find a job in Japan rather than expensively studying abroad. 

At first, I was anxiously worried because there were few ways to apply to Japanese companies as a new graduate and an overseas student. But once I had decided to find a job in Japan, I did not want to give up easily. After searching Google, I finally found FAST OFFER and was encouraged by the various success stories on the FAST OFFER homepage. Then, I communicated with an Indian student on LinkedIn who had used FAST OFFER to confirm that their service of finding a job in Japan was free. Ecstatic, I became even more interested!  

My Japanese language skills were still lacking as a college first-year student, so I decided to learn Japanese to better my chances. By the time I was a junior, I had reached a level where I could interview in Japanese, so I applied to FAST OFFER.  

After registering with FAST OFFER, I was selected by two companies for online interviews. The first company failed me because I could not communicate well with the interviewer, although I did well on the coding test. The second company was also unsuccessful because it did not match my major. When I was told that I had been rejected by both companies, I lost my motivation and became very depressed. However, I had one year left until graduation, so I seriously reconsidered my life in Japan and decided to work hard.  


Preparing for the interview through practice and research 

I prepared for my interviews so I could pass the visit-to-Japan interview session.  

First, I researched the company. I browsed the company’s website and took notes on everything from history, products, technology, and mission. I also answered questions about the type of job I wanted.  

Then, I asked my mentor to correct my prepared answers so that my answers would not be in a set pattern.  

Finally, I had to practice a lot. To overcome my nervousness about interviews, I formed groups with other students who had participated in the face-to-face interview sessions and conducted mock interviews with them. By evaluating each other, they made me aware of areas where I could improve and enhance my performance. These mock interviews helped overcome my nervousness.  


Unforgettable Interviews and Company Tours  

After various preparations, I finally went to the interview session. I was so nervous about my first interview that I could only show about 60% of my Japanese ability. I still passed the first interview, which gave me confidence, and I was encouraged by my FAST OFFER mentor. In subsequent interviews, I gradually got into my element and spoke calmly.  

I still vividly remember the interview at the company where I was offered the job, as my father had used their products in his work 20 years ago, and I had an interest in the company. I communicated well with the interviewers because the type of work at the company matched my skills.  

After all the interviews, I was ecstatic to receive job offers from both companies I interviewed with.  

I toured the two prospective companies on my last day visiting Japan for the interview sessions. It was a long and exciting day. I left Tokyo at six in the morning and took the bullet train to the first company in Shiga Prefecture. We toured the factory in Shiga Prefecture onsite, which made us recognize the excellence of Japanese manufacturers’ technology. We then moved on to Aichi Prefecture to the office of the second company I was leaning towards. In the office, I had discussions with my future colleagues and was able to experience firsthand the atmosphere of working there. There was none of the hierarchical image of Japanese companies, and the senior employees were exceedingly kind to me. Since about half of the employees are non-Japanese, it was easy for me to blend in with my surroundings, and such a corporate culture and work environment was suitable for me. The company tour gave me lofty expectations for my future work life once I joined the company.      

When I returned to Tokyo after the one-day tour, it was already 9:00 pm. Although moving around all day was difficult, it was a meaningful and fulfilling day for me, as I was able to experience firsthand a Japanese company from its factory to its office.  


Message: Determination + Effort = Goal Achievement  

To everyone who wants to find a job in Japan, you will achieve your goal if you consistently work on them. You need to be determined to keep working hard and not give up until the very end. You may not be able to match with a company, you may be rejected, or you may lose motivation to give up finding a job in Japan, but those feelings will pass. Do not lose hope. Fun and excitement await you, believe me. If you keep motivated and work with strong determination, you will surely be able to make your dream come true. 


Read More!

A Kazakh student studying Japanese at Shanghai Jiao Tong University. In the Japanese language major, she is engaged in graduation research under the theme of “One Belt, One Road.” She doesn’t have JLPT, but can aim for N1 (currently reaches N2 level). Having studied abroad at Waseda University in Japan, she has a wide field of view. Highly understandable and smooth communication.

Indian majoring in computer science. The graduation project is the development of EC site using MERN (MongoDB, Express, ReactJS, NodeJS) stack, Redux and AWS. Created all by himself from the front to the back, and the degree of completion is high (with Github). After graduating from the University of Delhi, he is aiming to get a job in Japan, but due to the influence of Corona, he is currently working as a contract employee at an Indonesian company as a full stack engineer. A bright expression and sufficient Japanese ability. Since he has experience, he is expected to play an active role in Japanese companies.

His major is aviation engineering, but he’s also interested in mechanical engineering classes. He is an intern and has experience in designing mechanical lines at SOLIDWORKS. His research is on the mechanical behavior of metal lattices with different topologies under quasi-static compression by laminated modeling, under the guidance of professors and doctors. He is cheerful and energetic, and has a strong desire to complete conversations and descriptions in Japanese.

A graduate of Bisbubaraya Institute of Technology, India. Department of Aerospace Engineering. In the internship of Tata Sikorsky Aerospace (TSAL), he was assigned to the manufacturing engineering department of airplane parts and engines and performed a quality inspection of parts and recording of the manufacturing process. His graduation research was “Design, Manufacturing, and Testing of Wind Turbines for Electric Vehicle Charging Centers”, aiming to supply a charging infrastructure that cannot keep up with the spread of electric vehicles. Experienced a series of processes from design to testing. He sympathizes with the Japanese working culture that values ​​teamwork and hopes to find a job in Japan.