Look for another job!
It’s not worth being miserable. Just try to have a plan, or a bunch of extra money saved up.
If not, work on getting a new job.
I’m going to challenge you because you lost me my deal on my time machine!
Seriously though, I’m going through a fair amount of stress at the moment - working for a small production company doing business award shows - I manage all the graphics. Though there are only 3 of us, we do over 35 shows a year and at the moment I’m working on 3 shows (one based in New York at the end of the month - I
nvestor Relations Award) and the stress is getting to me. Budgets for these kinds of shows also average between 50-$100,000 a show, so we aren’t exactly talking pocket change.
I feel though, that if you try to plan and time manage your projects as much as possible, this reduces a lot of stress. The fact that there are problems occuring and you don’t even know who’s working on a particular project or how it’s going to turn out means you should work on managing it(in my opinion).
If you don’t like your job, then yes, you should look for another, but if you do, then learn to deal with it in other ways to reduce stress other than stimulants and what not.
If you constantly are on top of things and other people, then it’s on them to get it done - not you - and will put some of your pressure on them…[/quote]
Yea, I agree.
I’m currently moving to another state because I don’t like the weather, my job, or my living situation, and since my wife’s just finishing college, she’s also at a good time to move.
I actually have a problem with leaving jobs I don’t like. I have tried out many different types, and I think they were almost all a good learning experience, but the problem now is that I don’t have many long term jobs in my resume, and so far a lot of employers I spoke with are looking for that.
So I guess that while I’m all for leaving a job you don’t like, there are always going to be consequences that come along with it.