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With the aim to be the leader in sustainable transport, Scania builds its business while creating value for customers, employees and society. Delivering customised heavy trucks, buses, engines and services, focus is always on efficient, low-carbon solutions that enhance customer profitability.

Scania truck deliveries amounted to 69,762 units in 2015. The deliveries in Europe increased due to higher market share. Deliveries in Latin America and Eurasia decreased as did deliveries to Asia, due to the Middle East while deliveries to Africa and Oceania increased.

Buses and coaches
Scania bus and coach deliveries amounted to 6,799 units in 2015. The deliveries in Europe increased due to higher market share. Deliveries decreased in Latin America, Eurasia and Africa and Oceania, while they increased in Asia.

Scania engines deliveries rose to an all-time high level of 8,485 units in 2015.

Service revenue totalled SEK 20,585 m. in 2015 which was record high. Revenues rose in most regions.With 45,000 employees in 100 countries, Scania is strategically placed within the customers’ operations. The head office, with 5,000 employees, is located in Södertälje, Sweden.

R&D operations are mainly located in Södertälje, Sweden, with some 3,500 employees. The aim is to develop high-quality products and solutions for specific customer demand with short lead times from idea to launch.

About 12,400 people work at production units in seven countries in Europe and Latin America. The modular product system and a global interchange of both components and vehicles create flexibility.

Scania strengthens its position in emerging markets through Regional Product Centres located in six emerging markets, with about 640 employees. These employees work with assembly, bodywork, and fitting locally-adapted vehicles.

Work areas

With 45,000 employees in 100 countries, we are strategically placed where our customers need us, wherever they operate.

Research and Development operations are based in Södertälje, with some 3,500 employees. Scania’s aim is to use customers’ specific needs to develop high-quality products, services and solutions with short lead times.

We have production units in seven countries in Europe and in Latin America, with some 12,400 employees working to ensure production, quality and delivery. There is a focus on continuous improvements within the areas of production, working environment and safety.

The IT area requires many resources and solid expertise in order to be able to deliver solutions to all parts of Scania’s operation.

Scania´s organisation also encompasses a wide variety of different areas of operation for conducting business affairs, selling products and services, and providing support to the organisation.


In a dynamic environment you contribute with your knowledge and unique background to the diversity that is part of our success. This is a place for all kinds – generalists, specialists and managers. If you are motivated and prepared to take responsibility, you have every opportunity here.

  • Namn: Mikael Bramert

    When Scania’s Purchasing division got the chance to send staff members to work at MAN, Mikael Bramert was one of the first to make the most of the opportunity. The experience has surpassed all his expectations.

    A lifelong interest in vehicles and good experiences with summer jobs at Scania, made it easy for Mikael Bramert to choose an employer. Having graduated from the Industrial Engineering and Management course at KTH Royal Institute of Technology, he began work as a process engineer in Scania’s axel assembly plant in Södertälje, Sweden, in 2007. Three years later, he transferred to the Purchasing division and working as a purchasing officer, and he still stands by his initial impression of Scania as an employer.

    “The company cares about its staff, and takes a long-term approach to us and our development,” Bramert says. “Another advantage for me was that Scania offered the opportunity to work abroad.”.

  • Namn: Hedvig Paradis

    Research is ongoing within Scania regarding various solutions for electrification of the powertrain that could replace or supplement the existing technology of combustion engines. One of the technology tracks is known as inductive charging.

    This involves the wireless transfer of energy to the vehicle from a charging segment in the roadway. There is currently a rechargeable hybrid bus at Scania using this technology that will soon be ready for regular service.

    The person most familiar with the rechargeable hybrid bus and what it can do is 30-year-old Hedvig Paradis, PhD in fuel cell technology. Since last autumn, she has been leading the wireless bus stop charging project, something she finds incredibly instructive. The work is dynamic and contains everything from finding solutions for the charging infrastructure on the roads to deploying the vehicle. Scania is in charge of coordination, as well as leading and evaluating the project and building and equipping the bus.

  • Namn: Henrik Nilsson

    Scania is a popular employer. This is clear from the fact that employees often return after a period, working outside the company.

    Henrik Nilsson, Key Account Manager, Scania Engines, is one of them. He hadn’t intended to leave Scania, but in spring 2014 he was asked to join a newly recruited team at a company in the mining industry, where he did his thesis project. At that time he had been working in sales since 2011.

    “It was quiet by chance. I had not been actively looking for work. I was very torn when I weighed up the pros and cons,” says Henrik, who was enjoying working at Engines, something he took with him to his new job.

    New experiences

    In his new position, Henrik Nilsson got to know a decentralised organisation in which he was based in Stockholm, was organisationally part of the head office in Amsterdam and worked with colleagues throughout the world. There were few face-to-face meetings, prompting Henrik to think about what he values about his workplace.

    “I understood what I enjoy working on and how I like to work. At Engines we are close to the functions required. That makes it easier to solve problems when – and sometimes before – they arise.”.

  • Namn: Louise Kampen

    Louise Kampen, a purchasing manager at Scania in Södertälje, Sweden, initially hesitated at the idea of working at MAN in Munich, but then re-thought things. The experience has since made her a sharper negotiator and has been a reminder that there’s more than one solution to every challenge.

    Having the opportunity to work abroad was important to Louise Kampen when, after graduating from the Industrial Engineering and Management course at KTH Royal Institute of Technology, she applied for Scania’s trainee program in 2011. After a little more than three years in the Purchasing department at Scania in Södertälje, Kampen was offered the chance to work at MAN in Munich. But she admits when the opportunity first arose she was somewhat hesitant, among other things because she didn’t speak German. Her husband and friends were much more enthusiastic about the idea of a stay in lovely Munich, and it wasn’t long before Kampen was completely convinced.

    “I realised that this was an opportunity for me to develop, both as an individual and in my professional role,” she says. “Among other reasons, this is because Scania’s Purchasing division is now working closer and closer with the rest of the Group. I’d also previously had good experiences working with colleagues from MAN in Germany, and obviously I was pleased that they really wanted me to come and work in their team.”

  • Namn: Marcus Nessle Åsbrink and Märta Holgersson

    Being a thesis project student involves being employed for a period and taking on a specific assignment in a particular field. Scania expects useful results from the assignment.

    “Thesis students have a delivery for Scania, and my task, without controlling the project, is to ensure the work moves in the right direction,” says process engineer Marcus Nessle Åsbrink, who is now supervising his first thesis project. “The great thing about thesis projects is that they are about a real problem where you create a solution that can benefit the company.”

    He works at After Line Engineering within Chassis Assembly, developing FFU (Fit For Use) and production engineering support, a popular department for thesis projects. It was also where colleague Märta Holgersson did her thesis project in spring 2015. Her task at that time was to optimise the conditions for FFU in Södertälje by mapping the current situation, verifying areas for improvement and then finding solutions.

    During her studies at Luleå University of Technology, she spent two summers in the Scania Internship Production programme and so learnt a great deal about Scania. As production development was her specialisation, the choice was simple.

    “It is a large industry that figures in many examples at college, so I was curious about Scania as a company. At home, it is mostly the mining industry that is important, but the automotive industry was more attractive. I think it’s cool to see how everything is produced here.”

    It was also reassuring to get a job within the group where she had done her thesis project. She avoided the feeling of being new on the job and knew everyone from the start.