Future in your hands
As a community of experts passionate about technology, we share a commitment to enhancing safety and adding tangible value for businesses, consumers and the environment – in many fields worldwide.
Inspiring trust in a rapidly changing world requires TÜV SÜD to constantly rethink traditional and future business models. Our employees and their dedication are our most important assets to ensure we operate at the forefront of standards and inventions.
Our strategy puts a heavy focus on digital transformation. Therefore, our employees are forward-thinking people, who strive to reinvent our services, build trust and help establish strong relationships. We want to hire people who love collaborating and can think outside of their own business unit to serve our customers on a global and local level.
Bryan Cubitt explains why the light in TÜV SÜD's light laboratory in Atlanta, Georgia, never goes out.
Upgrading Brazil’s favelas is more complex than it looks. Monica Garrido and Helio da Silva, two employees of TÜV SÜD in Sao Paulo, give us their insight.
Cable cars are one of the safest modes of transport – and not just in the Alps. Hans-Ulrich Zbil wants to keep it that way! At work at the Kreuzeckbahn in Germany.
Sometimes it has to go bang so that Olaf Schüßler can be sure travel by train is safe. A visit to TÜV SÜD's test site in Görlitz.
In Houston, Texas, Jason Jacobs of TÜV SÜD works up more of a sweat than he’d like checking oil-processing plants!
Taste is key: Food inspector Sudhakar Manne tests shrimps for the worldwide market in India.
She works when others sleep – and she connects continents. Valentina Monaco on a tour of inspection beyond the Bosporus, in the Marmaray railway tunnel.
Eiji Akiba is no surfer, but he still likes waves – electromagnetic ones! We visited TÜV SÜD's echo-free chamber in Yonezawa, Japan.
Wenjun Chen is a nice and friendly lady. But when she tests toys in TÜV SÜD's test lab in Shanghai, it can get a bit rough!
Eddy Smit lives for trucks – both on his job at TÜV SÜD and at home. In Johannesburg, he breathes new life into old machines.