Salary for a Live-Out Nanny
The salary for a live-out nanny varies based on their qualifications, experience, and job responsibilities, typically ranging from £13 to £15 per hour, net. It’s important to note that these figures are general guidelines and may differ for each nanny, depending on their specific role. Generally, full-time live-out nannies work 8 to 12 hours per day, five days a week, with two days off. We also provide candidates with salary expectations based on market rates and the nanny’s experience before scheduling interviews.
Salary for a Live-In Nanny
Experienced live-in nannies can expect to earn between £450 and £600 net per week. The salary is determined individually for each position and takes into account the nanny’s qualifications, experience, and working hours. Families provide live-in nannies with full-board accommodations and food. Live-in nannies typically work 5 days a week, up to 12 hours per day, with two days off.
Part-Time Nanny, Weekend Nanny, and Babysitting
Part-time nannies, weekend nannies, and babysitters generally earn between £14 and £20 net per hour. Their weekly hours can range from 1 to 20 hours, and they may work between 2 and 4 days per week. Weekend nannies may provide 24-hour coverage if they live with the family. Part-time nannies often expect travel expenses to be covered by the family, but this is negotiable with the nanny.
Rota nannies work in a rotating system with other nannies, taking turns to provide care. They work longer hours, often 24/7, continuously caring for children, especially in high-profile families where parents may have demanding work schedules. Their responsibilities may differ from those of regular nannies due to this unique arrangement.
Maternity nurses typically work 24 hours a day, six days a week, staying with the family for up to 12 weeks. They offer crucial support to both the mother and the baby during the early weeks. Maternity nurses earn between £180 and £250 gross per day. It’s important to note that maternity nurses are self-employed and responsible for their own tax and national insurance contributions.
Au pairs usually reside with the families they work for and are not considered employees. As such, they are not entitled to the National Minimum Wage or paid holidays. Au pairs are treated as family members and receive ‘pocket money,’ typically ranging from £70 to £120 per week. Au pairs do not necessarily require references or prior experience.