To do before quitting your job - daily health letters,relationship,health information,natural remedies,pregnancy symptoms

Friday, October 6, 2017

To do before quitting your job

Quitting a job isn’t a terrible thing. Should you decide to jump the employment ship, 

it’s best to do it gracefully and with ample forethought. Before you make the leap, 
there are some things you should do ahead of time to make sure all goes well during and after your transition.

Make sure you've thought the decision through 

Quitting isn't generally something you should do impulsively or in the heat of the moment when you're frustrated. 
If you haven't given yourself time to sit with the decision to make sure it's the right one, 
do that first; you can't usually take it back once you quit. 
It's also worth thinking about whether the reasons you want to quit are things that you might be able to resolve by talking somewhat candidly with your boss (whether it's more money, a promotion or a more reasonable workload). 
By thinking through your options, you'll be able to proceed with confidence in your decision

Organize your finances

Keep in mind that it will be harder to apply for loans once you leave your job. 
Even if you have some savings tucked away to support you over the next few months, emergencies do happen. 
Figure out what you would do if you needed a quick infusion of extra cash.

Calculate your passive income streams 

You might be surprised at home much side income you are actually generating in addition to your day job income. 
All those dividend and interest payments add up, for example. 
It’s hard to know how much you actually earn from dividends and interest because most people elect to have the proceeds reinvested in their portfolios. 
There is no penalty for electing to have such payments transferred to another account for use. Obviously, 
if your passive income streams can fully fund your highest monthly burns forever, you are set for life. 
Just make sure you don’t start having a lot more wants.

Don’t plead your case

When discussing the unfortunate way your previous job ended with an interviewer or anyone, 

really don’t try to defend yourself with detailed complaints about what “they” did to you. 
Don’t be morose or express anger or bitterness over the situation. 
If you get caught up in the heat of the moment, use these tricks to calm down fast. 
And, most importantly, don’t badmouth anybody.

Focus on the positive experiences you’ve had with the company. 
Think about and talk about your favorite coworkers and clients, and the tasks that you loved. 

These are good vibes that you can take with you heading in to your new job.

Work on your resume

Even if you’re moving on, you still need to beef-up and update your resume. 
Why? Because an in-depth and polished resume can be used to convince your potential clients and investors 
that you possess the talent, knowledge, and expertise to be successful
especially when you’re building your personal brand on platforms.

When composing your new and improved make sure that you use power words that are persuasive and grab the reader’s attention
Additionally, you never know when you might have to take a side-job to survive.

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