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Hire in Georgia

Employer of Record Services (EOR) in Georgia

Georgia is a nation brimming with untapped talent eager to contribute to your company’s success. However, navigating the intricacies of payroll, taxes, benefits, and local employment laws can be a daunting task without local expertise. Truss provides an Employer of Record service to simplify and streamline the process of legally hiring and compensating your workforce in Georgia. By assuming the responsibility and legal risks associated with global employment, Truss allows your company to remain focused on its growth trajectory

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Quick Facts About Georgia

US Dollar
Georgian Lari
*revised March 13, 2024
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Payroll + Taxation


In Georgia, most commonly payroll occurs monthly with payment being on the last working day of the month.

Thirteenth-month payments are not mandatory. Employers can pay bonuses at their discretion.


Employee income tax is a flat rate of 20%.


The employer cost is 2% for Pension.


Minimum Wage + Working Hours


There is no statutory requirement for the federal minimum wage.


Typically, a work week in Georgia consists of 40 hours. Five working days, 8 hours each. In some sectors, the work week is increased to 48 hours.

When an employee is requested to work on holidays or to work more than the standard 40 hours per week, there are maximums in relation to the number of hours allowed. This is regulated by employment contracts and or collective agreements.

An overtime rate is stipulated in the employment contract and is commonly 200.00% of the employees’ regular rate of pay.

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Paid Time Off

In Georgia, the annual leave entitlement for a full-time employee is 24 days of paid vacation leave in one single year and an additional 15 days of unpaid vacation leave upon completion of 11 months of service within a single organization. If an employment contract is terminated before an employee has taken the total paid leave entitlement, the unused entitlement will be issued to the employee as a payment.

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  • January 1 New Year’s day
  • January 1-2 New year holiday
  • January 5 Orthodox Christmas Day
  • January 7 Orthodox Epiphany
  • March 3 Mother’s Day
  • March 8 INT’L WOMEN’S DAY
  • April 9 Independence Restoration
  • May 3 Orthodox Good Friday
  • May 5 Orthodox Easter
  • May 8 Victory Day
  • May 12-13 ST. Andrew the 1ST Called
  • May 26 Independence Day
  • August 28 ST. Mary’s Day
  • October 14 Svetitskhovloba
  • November 23 ST. George’s Day

If an employees is sick they receive full paid leave for up to 30 days. The employee must provide a sickness certificate from an authorized medical physician confirming the sickness to receive payment.


A mother can transfer 57 days of maternity leave to her partner and in addition, both parents can request two weeks of annual leave to care for a child aged below five.


Women are entitled to 126 days paid pregnancy leave, or 143 in case of complications or if twins are delivered, with a pregnancy benefit equal to 100% of the normal daily wage (up to 1,000 Georgian Lari or $318.98).

Post-pregnancy, mothers can take up to 604 days off work to care for newborns.


Employees who have adopted a child can take up to 550 days off, with benefits for 90 days paid by the state, up to a limit of GEL 1,000.




Termination is allowed if a just cause is established (fraud, negligence, long-term disability, or incompatibility with assigned tasks).


Employers are required to provide notice 30 days in advance of termination for severance situations.


An employer should offer a severance package equal to at least one month’s pay if an employee is laid off for economic reasons, incompatibility with work responsibilities, or long-term disability.


In Georgia, the probation period is dependent on the type of role and is stipulated within the employment agreement. In general, probation periods must not exceed six months.

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