I think one of the options is to change workplaces if there are people you don't like in your company.

If you don't like someone in your company. Work/Part time Job

In every workplace, there are people who are not good for you.

I think so because I've actually been there myself. (I've never experienced a workplace where I didn't have people I wasn't comfortable with)

Some people are a little bad at it, some people are pretty bad at it, and this is something that people feel differently about. It also depends on the workplace.

As for me, "I don't like that person and I want to quit already!" and change the workplace because I don't like that person.

Even though some may say, "If you keep doing that, you'll start moving from job to job," or "It's a waste to quit a company just for one coworker," you think quitting is an option if your spirit is going to be worn out.

I myself have actually quit for that reason, so I will tell you about my own experience when I had a "bad person at work".

I had a hard time with someone at work.

People I don't like at work
I used to work for an IT company and there was one person I had a hard time with.

We had to be on the same team and have a lot of meetings to get the project going, but they were a little (or rather, a lot) uncooperative and very difficult to work with.

Day by day, my dislike for that person increased, and every time I saw him or her in the company, I felt that I was not good enough for him or her.
getting annoyedI was so disappointed.

The burden I had to bear was quite a bit more than I was willing to pay for his/her behavior.sensitive (to)It was a good time to be a part of the project.

And then it occurred to me.

I was frustrated every day, always thinking about people I didn't like, and even thinking, "I hope I screw up and someone gets mad at me!" I even thought, "I hope I fail and someone gets mad at me!

As for the project, I thought, "I hope this will end in failure.
My heart was full of negative emotions.

The more I thought about the people I didn't like, the uglier my expression and my heart became.

I think some people can deal with this in an optimistic way without thinking negatively. That may be the best thing to do.

But I was filled with negativity.

The person I was having difficulty with was only a difficulty for me, but others around me might not be so sure. I could not easily talk to them about it and lower their reputation. (And I can't kick them out either.)

That was causing me unnecessary stress.

As an aside, when I talk about this kind of thing, I am often told to "find the good in the other person" or "change the way you think," but what is impossible is impossible.

Because it's impossible.

So this was pretty tough, and looking back on it now, I thought, "If I thought it was that tough, I would have changed workplaces.

Fortunately, the person I had a hard time with quit for various reasons, but my own stress level was on the verge of exploding.

There is always a work environment that is right for you.

I sometimes thought, "No matter where I go to work, there will be people I don't like, and it would be a waste to quit just because of one person I don't like.

However, after experiencing four companies so far, I have come to realize that there is always a work environment that suits you.

Everything is great! I can't say that everything is great, but there are always places where it's easy to work and where you can "make it work here for a long time.

So I wonder if it's a good idea to stop thinking there, saying, "No matter where I go -".

You want to weigh that against your own stress level. Is it worth it to stay in the same place of work, even if it is nerve-wracking?

The idea of changing yourself so that you can engage with people you have difficulty with in the workplace is an option.

Sometimes you can't quit your job that easily because of someone you don't like. For various reasons.

And that's when I hear a lot of talk aboutIn order to get along with people you are not good at, you must first change yourself. This is a self-help approach.

If practicing this makes you feel lighter about yourself, I think it's totally OK.

I can never do it.

If I don't have to quit my job, my stress is reduced, and I am happy, then I have no problem with it, and I think that is one of the options for some people.

If the person you don't like is likely to stay with the company in the future, it's quicker to leave yourself.

I often hear about the bureau-like presence.

She is the kind of person who will probably be a bureaucrat who lives here for the rest of her life.

This is just my opinion, but I thought I would leave as soon as I realized that the person I had a hard time with was a bureaucrat at the company and would probably stay at this workplace forever.

You have 1/3 (or even 1/2) of your time working during the day.

I thought it would be a waste of that precious time to endure the bureau and wear out my nerves.
It's just a stressful job, and I can never go to work thinking, "I don't want to see that person every day.

Well, you never know until you join a company, but I thought it would be a real waste to spend every day enduring stress. Well, really, it's just my own way of thinking.


So, each person has their own circumstances (such as circumstances that prevent them from quitting immediately), and it is better to choose the best option for yourself, but if you would rather accumulate so much that you almost have a mental breakdown because of someone you are not good at, changing workplaces is one of your options...

I was able to talk about it like that.