Sovos CTO John Landy has to get - and keep - employee attention in the work of tax compliance. He says you must respect individual motivators.
When burnout is a sign you should leave your job
Time to jump ship? Consider these four questions first. Leaders, you can stop the burnout
A dangerous, infectious disease, left unchecked, can run rampant throughout an organization. Symptoms like exhaustion, lack of enthusiasm, and inability to function can spread like wildfire from employee to employee. This epidemic isn’t the flu – it’s burnout.
When employees have no hope for benefits that go beyond their salary – like trust, respect, autonomy, civility, and the opportunity to make a positive impact on others – burnout will set in, warns Monique Valcour in this Harvard Business Review article. For those experiencing burnout, leaving their job may seem like the only cure.
Want more wisdom like this, IT leaders? Sign up for our weekly email newsletter.
Valcour offers readers four questions to help people assess their level of burnout against three primary components and determine if they should call it quits. The questions also offer valuable insights for leaders into how to create a more fulfilling environment for their employees – and prevent burnout in the first place.