Handbooks for doing business
Handbooks for Doing Business are easy-to-use interactive guides for those who want to start or are already doing business in Lithuania.
This country, full of young people, ambition, energy, skill, and talent, is equipped with Europe’s fastest internet connection and rapidly growing startup ecosystem.
Get a job or find an employee in Lithuania
Full of responsible, challenges driven employees, Lithuanian working environment is set to boom with innovative ideas and solutions.
Starting a startup in Lithuania
At the end of last year Lithuania boasted nearly 400 startups – a proof of best conditions possible for startups ecosystem.
The quarantine, that lasted for three months in Lithuania, not only has stimulated the business to reorient and to pay close attention to e-commerce, but has also changed consumer habits. A poll of Lithuanian population revealed that during the quarantine every fifth person bought more than usual online, and nearly a fifth of the respondents intends to continue buying more online. During this period, the scale of e-commerce in the Baltic States in general has increased by 80%, and consignment flows in Lithuania grew by 54%.
Lithuania lost two positions in the IMD World Competitiveness Index, calculated by the Swiss Institute of International Management and dropped from 29th to 31th place. According to the four groups of criteria for the assessment of countries, Lithuania has significantly improved its position in the field of economic development but has declined in the areas of business efficiency, public sector efficiency and infrastructure assessment.
In the face of the pandemic, businesses and institutions in all countries began looking for solutions to contribute to faster management of COVID-19. Lithuania is not an exception: Lithuania exports and entrepreneurship agency “Enterprise Lithuania” promptly mobilized and took the initiative “Business against COVID-19”. This initiative aims to coordinate the Lithuanian businesses who can supply and manufacture personal protective equipment (PPE). The list of companies producing or providing PPE prepared by the agency includes more than 200 Lithuanian companies, of which as much as 30% are manufacturers capable of supplying their manufactured PPE.
Ingrida Olendraitė, a doctoral student at Cambridge University, an alumnus of Vilnius University, had little expectations that her meeting with an old acquaintance during Life Sciences Baltics will evolve to an international project together with the greatest minds in the field of virus research.
Lithuania has more than enough potential to become one of the leaders in the biotechnology field. This is the conviction of Agnė Vaitkevičienė, the head and the co-founder of the first and so far the only producer of individualised advanced therapy medicinal products (ATMPs) in the Baltic countries. According to her, medicines developed according to the needs of each patient are the future of medicine, to which Lithuania also contributes.
Origins of Lithuanian kids wear brand Mummymoon should be traced in Norwegian fjords, Vėjūnė Unikauskienė, Director of Trinity time UAB, company that owns this brand, joked.