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But maybe your boss is a micromanager. Maybe data entry makes your eyes glaze over. Maybe you travel constantly and don’t get to spend enough time with your family. Keep asking yourself “why?” until you get to that one thing that’s making you feel bad. Rubin went on: “You’re walking in the door in the morning and you’re thinking, ‘Oh, you know what? I don’t like this anymore. This is a drag. I don’t want to be here.’ Read More Here“But there are a lot of reasons that that could be true. And the solutions that you would try in order to fix the situation would be really different depending on what the problem is.” That fix could be something as major as quitting and finding a new gig but it could also be something less radical, like telling your boss you’d like to do more of one task and less of another. (Worst-case scenario: They’ll say you can’t.) Or, as Rubin suggested, you might want to take a class and learn new skills that would make your job easier. Rubin’s insights recall something Stanford professors Bill Burnett and Dave Evans previously told Business Insider : Figure out what you like and don’t like about your job before you quit.
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