Tips for resigning your job with professionalism

Tips for resigning your job with professionalism
Tips for resigning your job with professionalism 

Congratulations! You got an offer for an excellent new job. There's one catch. You have to say goodby to your current employer. Maybe you loved your job, and you face an emotional farewell. You perhaps hated every minute, and you've been counting the days till you could walk out the door one last time. Clients often admit they're nervous about making the departure announcement. They're afraid the boss will be angry. They feel guilty about the work they're leaving behind. Maybe someone else has to take up the slack for a while, but clients wonder how to resign gracefully while still protecting their longer-term career interests. They suspect their departure style will influence their careers for a long time. They're correct. Here are some guidelines to move to your next position with grace and style. First, give the exact amount of notice required by your company's written policy. Sometimes my clients feel sorry for their former colleagues, so they stick around an extra week or an additional month. Inevitably, they begin to feel like a fifth wheel. Nearly everyone says next time I'm leaving right away! 

Second, after you leave, do not accept any job-related calls from your company unless you have a written consulting contract. Your boss required two weeks' notice, but belatedly realized she needs four weeks to smooth transition to your successor. Your boss made a business decision to need two weeks' notice. When she miscalculates, she needs to accept the cost, as she'd take the value of late payments to a supplier. If your company needs more help, offer to work as a paid consultant with a contract. But get everything in writing and ensure your new job becomes your main priority. Third, study your current and future company policies about disclosures and no-compete agreements. Some companies are incredibly proprietary about their process and their people. Once you resign, you may have to leave the workplace immediately. Or your new company may ask you not to work for your former employer, even on a part-time basis. Fourth, resign to your boss in person, if at all possible. The phone is second best, and tell the boss before you tell anyone else, your best friend or golfing buddy. Next, expect your boss to be professional. Clients often fear the boss's reaction, but bosses rarely are caught by surprise. Good bosses are happy to see their employees move ahead. Thank her for the opportunity to learn, which has led to your newest and most brilliant career move. Thank your boss and your coworkers, if you hate them all and can't wait to leave. You may regard them more fondly through a haze of memories than a glare of office lighting. You may encounter them at conventions and networking groups, and most likely, you will enjoy strong references and goodwill. 

Decline a counter-offer. Recruiters consistently tell me, sixty percent of those who accept a counter-offer are gone in six months. If you decide to stay, get a written job contract. Exception, a few companies, and industries demand proof of an outside offer before offering you any internal raise or reward. College professors often work in this environment. Treat the exit interview as a business formality, not a therapy session. When a human resource professional asks why you are leaving, be upbeat and positive for a better opportunity. Talk about how much you loved the company and your job, you never know where your comments will turn up, mangled and misinterpreted. Resist requests to share the details of your future position with anyone. Occasionally a colleague will try to assess your salary or other information to stay competitive in recruiting. Helping your company hire is not part of your job, and anyway, do you honestly believe this? Details of your future employment should remain confidential from your close friends in the company. Finally, focus on your new opportunity, not your experience. Once you're gone, your history and the very same folks who loved meeting you for lunch will barely remember your name a week later. If you haven't changed jobs for a while, you may be in for a shock. Your first day in a new position can be a real eye-opener!

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nwldg: Tips for resigning your job with professionalism
Tips for resigning your job with professionalism
Congratulations! You got an offer for an excellent new job. There's one catch. You have to say goodby to your current employer. Maybe you loved your job, and you face an emotional farewell. You perhaps hated every minute, and you've been counting the days till you could walk out the door one last time. Clients often admit they're nervous about making the departure announcement. They're afraid the boss will be angry. They feel guilty about the work they're leaving behind. Maybe someone else has to take up the slack for a while, but clients wonder how to resign gracefully while still protecting their longer-term career interests. They suspect their departure style will influence their careers for a long time. They're correct. Here are some guidelines to move to your next position with grace and style. First, give the exact amount of notice required by your company's written policy. Sometimes my clients feel sorry for their former colleagues, so they stick around an extra week or an additional month. Inevitably, they begin to feel like a fifth wheel. Nearly everyone says next time I'm leaving right away!
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