The studio assistant will work as part of the team with direction from the General Manager. The role involves a range of administrative and operational tasks that facilitate the smooth running of the studio.

The following qualities would be valuable; a can-do attitude, confidence to work independently, effective multitasking, flexible in accordance with the needs of the studio.



–       Assisting in the management of the studio diary, ensuring meeting times are coordinated efficiently

–       Answering telephones, directing calls and filtering messages

–       Uploading project documents to centralized platforms

–       Organizing business travel

–       Office administration; handling post, couriers, deliveries, filing, scanning, archiving

–       Ordering of goods and services (stationary, consumables)

–       Meeting and greeting clients and visitors, providing refreshments and maintaining a high level of service

–       Assisting in recruitment communication

–       Providing assistance to the team as may be needed

–       Preparing meeting rooms, setting up client presentations

–       Ensuring that the studio is well maintained and presentable


Essential experience/skills

–       Two years’ minimum experience in similar role

–       Proficiency in Microsoft Office, particularly Word and Excel

–       Good telephone and client facing manner

–       Strong organizational skills/ability to multitask

–       Numerate and analytical with excellent written and verbal communication skills

–       Fluent in Greek and English


Desirable experiences/skills

–          Some level of proficiency in Photoshop

–          Experience in administration and customer service, ideally within the creative industries

–          An interest in architecture and design

–          Driving license

Tagged as: studio assistant

Job Overview
We use cookies to improve your experience on our website. By browsing this website, you agree to our use of cookies.

Job Quick Search



Lorem Ipsum has been the industry’s standard dummy text ever since the 1500s, when an unknown printer took a galley of type