I think that any one who already knows Git coming to a place that is using SVN will have no problems.
SVN is considerably easier to use. All you need is TortoiseSVN installed and that's it. You never ever have to drop to the command line to do anything. With Git it's the exact opposite, doesn't matter what tool you use you will be on the command line regularly.
Whilst Git is great for distributed teams due to being able to grab the whole repo and commit units of work locally and then push back later, for me it's really hard.
The main problem for me using Git is inertia. I briefly had to work on a project using it, it was a team of 2 and I was doing a very small piece of the project and there was no one else local to me (back in the days when you worked at the office). Coming from SVN, I was like a rabbit it in the headlights. I'd try to commit and push changes and it would complain at me and I'd have no clue what to do and waste time searching for how to workaround some inane error message. Meanwhile once I swapped back to my current project using SVN I never had any issues doing simple commits, merges, branches etc... nor did I have to use the command line.
Don't get me started on some of the terminology - push means sending local code to central repo - fine makes sense. Pull Request - means asking the repo owner if they will accept some changes you've made into the repo - makes no sense; given how push is used pull should mean to get central repo changes into local repo.
The main problem in the industry is that you are expected to learn by osmosis (well X person in company knows Git therefore every one does, WRONG!). And when you have continuous 13 week release cycles where once you get to BETA release in week 9 you start the next version. Then keeping all that going whilst trying to figure out the command line values that will do what you need without destroying the repo isn't something that fills one with joy. No amount of home hours learning is going to prepare you enough for what happens when you try to use it in anger on your project because any learning you do will be of the type "hello world" where nothing ever goes wrong and another dev hasn't changed the same file almost in the same place as you.