• http://www.budgetpulse.com Craig

    It is a big decision to leave for another job willingly. You have a set list of reasons of why people don’t leave, and like you mention a lot are valid. In these hard times it’s also difficult to leave because job security is low right now. It’s affecting multiple industries. That makes it difficult for a recent grad. To think about job change, requires experience, but gaining experience at a younger age is sometimes difficult. It’s a catch 22. I agree though it’s about self-happiness which separates the current generations from pasts.


  • Miss Money

    In my experience, anyone unhappy with their job and considering a big jump into something new, should think very carefully first. Make sure you understand clearly why you are unhappy before throwing away a perfectly good job. Perhaps you’re a naturally miserable person (maybe not) but you could be unhappy about your work colleagues, your commute, your working conditions, the way you are rewarded, all of which could be just the same in any new job. It’s much easier to try and fix these things in a job you already have rather than moving to a new one and hoping everything will be OK. There’s no substitute to talking to an understanding boss first. No boss wants a capable employee to leave, so unless you are a really poor performer let your boss know about your concerns and give them the chance to sort things out for you first.

  • http://www.ticketpoint.de Billigflüge

    Exellent post
    U summered the matter up in perfectly written sentences. We all find excuses why we are sticking with a job that we can’t stand. The fact is that psychologically to changing is tied with finding something that fits to u.
    In many cases the excuses are invalid and the new job is worst than the old one.

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