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Polling the Delegation #1

Is it "quitting" (and therefore less than honorable) to get out of a difficult situation just because it is difficult?

I have given the new ownership of the bank a little better than a year. I'm still working more hours than I want to on an impossible to predict schedule and doing things that I don't enjoy.

I think it's time to move on. But a snaky little voice in the back of my mind whispers that I'm being a quitter.

What do you think?

(And before you give me the lecture. My boss and his boss know how I feel.)

GHR

Comments

madfilkentist
Apr. 7th, 2006 05:00 pm (UTC)
This isn't a question anyone can answer for you. There are times when it's right to stick it out, and times when the only sane thing is to make a change. To answer the literal question, "just because it is difficult" isn't a sufficient reason; but I don't know how difficult it is, and what the alternatives are.

You have to think carefully about why you're calling yourself a quitter, especially if your feelings about such things have served you well before. There might be a good reason, something you're overlooking. Or it might be that someone is playing a guilt game on you. I'd want to make sure I understood what my doubts really were about before making a critical decision.

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