Showing posts with label I Quit. Show all posts
Showing posts with label I Quit. Show all posts

What is Quiet Quitting? (Video)

It can be tempting to quit when you've had enough of your job. But sometimes quitting isn't the best option – especially if you don't have another job lined up. 

What some people have chosen to do is called quiet quitting. Quiet quitting is when you do the bare minimum – just enough to get by and not get fired. You might stop working extra hours or start calling in sick more often. You might half-heartedly complete your work or spend most of your time surfing the internet. 

Whatever form it takes, quiet quitting is how some people choose to cope with a job they no longer enjoy. It buys time to look for a new job or helps make it through until they're ready to quit. 

And while it's not the most ideal situation, sometimes it's the only option some people feel they have. 

The First Domino Has Dropped | NY Hospital to Close Maternity Ward After Staff Resigns over Vaccine Mandate (Video)


A New York hospital had to close its Maternity Unit after seven employees resigned over the mandatory vaccination for all healthcare workers. 

And to make matters worse, there are seven more employees within that department who still have not indicated whether they will get vaccinated or resign. 

And on top of that, an additional 165 employees in the hospital may resign, possibly forcing the hospital to close five more departments. 

The dominos are beginning to drop, and we shall see how this plays out. 

Hospital Burnout Before and After the Pandemic (Video)

I made a video earlier this year talking about why people were leaving the medical field. This article that I saw on Becker's Hospital Review basically reinforced what I was saying. Burnout did start when the pandemic started; it was already there. 

Pre-pandemic, healthcare had its lowercase burnout and uppercase burnout. 

Uppercase burnout is the textbook term coined in 1974 by American psychologist Herbert Freudenberger, Ph.D., for the stress and exhaustion felt by those in service professions that make it tough to cope. In 2017, CEOs of the nation's most prominent health systems categorized burnout among physicians as a public health crisis and outlined an 11-step response. In 2019, the World Health Organization finally included burnout in its International Classification of Diseases, describing it as "a syndrome conceptualized as resulting from chronic workplace stress that has not been successfully managed." Uppercase burnout is both a condition and a studied, well-known public health threat, like driving without a seatbelt. Read more here