The idea that there are many people who have it harder than you is pretty bad. I'll tell you the end result of being paralyzed in thinking by corporate livestock.

I don't want to quit because it's too hard, but I don't want to feel responsible for the hole that would be created if I left...?

You don't have to feel responsible there. work
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I'm at my wits end, I'm tired, I want to quit my job. But if I quit, there will be a big hole. That's why I can't quit."

They won't let me retire for reasons such as being understaffed."

I think there are many people who have this sense of responsibility and cannot quit their companies.

It depends on the nature of the work, but of course - you feel a certain amount of responsibility. Yes, yes.

I had the same experience.

Well, I was a lowly junior staff member and did not do such important work... I felt responsible in my own way, though I was not sure what I was talking about.

But I eventually quit.

To protect your mental and physical health.(Shaqing)forced terminationI did....

I am not trying to justify myself, nor am I trying to tell you not to feel responsible.

But is it really necessary for an employee to have a sense of responsibility to take responsibility for his or her own health? I asked.

What kind of work do you have to do to get on your own nerves ・・・・ eh?

I thought, "That's what self-sacrifice is all about.

Here, I'd like to share my opinion that "you don't have to feel that responsible." I would like to share my opinion with you.

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My mind and body are at their limits. But I can't quit because I think if I leave, there will be a big hole in my work.

Each job has its assigned role and carries commensurate responsibility.

It is natural if you are a working person.

But the work was just too hard.Working overtime every dayor so (often used in phrases like "it was...")working on a day offIf you find yourself in a situation where you can no longer handle your work, or your relationships are so bad that you can no longer handle your mentality, you will naturally want to quit the company.

There's no need to work so stressed out that your cheeks are calloused!

Even in such cases, it may be difficult to quit because of reasons such as, "But if I quit now...there will be a big hole. It would be bad to have you do it instead of me.

I don't deny this idea, and I think it is natural for a person with a strong sense of responsibility.

If I were a project leader at a systems company, if I were a senior staff member training junior staff on-the-job, if I were the person in charge of advancing some big contract...

If, if...

The bigger the role, the harder it is to quit.

In my experience, when I was an SE at the time, I was the main developer of a project.

The team was small, so if one person left, it was going to be a big delay, and that's when he quit.

Now that I think about it, I think that number of people was a bit unreasonable.

But I am sure I still feel bad about it. (When I quit, it was the most awkward of all.)

But if I hadn't quit then, I probably would have broken down.

A friend of mine said to me, "If we are short of staff, we will hire someone else. That's what a company is for."

When I couldn't quit because I thought, "I want to quit the company, but there's a hole in my job... I feel sorry for the person I'm replacing..." I asked a friend for advice.

That's when they told me.If something falls apart when one person leaves, the company is in trouble to begin with.And.

I didn't know at the time what kind of a mess it was.Certainly, now that I think about it, the workload is too much for the employee, as the company would be dependent on one employee.

Besides.If someone quits and you can't get the job done, you have a problem with the operation.saidHe said that this is what it is all about.

As for "they won't let me leave because of understaffing, etc.," it's completely the company's fault for not resolving the understaffing issue. It is not my fault.

The "they won't let me quit even though I'm not feeling well" thing is out of the question. If you say you are not feeling well but they won't let you quit, you are already out of all kinds of trouble.

That's right.You need to have some sense of responsibility for the work you are doing. But there are limits.Is it really necessary for one employee to take responsibility for his or her own health at the expense of the rest of us?

Isn't it empty to sacrifice yourself to serve the company?

I believe that a company and its employees must be a win-win-win situation.

And I'm a rank-and-file employee. I don't think it's necessary for me to cut myself to the bone to assume responsibility.

A company is something that has a lot of people coming and going.

A company is always a place where people come in and go out.

It is natural that the larger a company gets and the longer it has been in business, the more people come and go.

(Leaving aside workplaces with the horrific comings and goings of a certain black company...)

That's what a company is for in the first place! However, if you are overworked, mentally at your limit, or have found a job you want to do elsewhere, you can simply quit. If you are overworked, mentally at your limit, or have found a job you want to do elsewhere!Don't you have to worry about the hole you're leaving there?I think.

Companies come and go, and we workers do not work for the company, but for our own lives.

On the other hand, if you work for the sake of the company, for the sake of the company, to the detriment of your health, and as a result you fall ill and end up in the hospital, will the company take responsibility for that?And so it goes.

Even with my limited experience, I have seen many people go down...


It is important for working people to have a sense of responsibility in their duties.

However, I thought that the first priority should be one's own health, so I did not feel a sense of responsibility there.

If the company screams at you for something like that because you left, it means the company was in trouble to begin with.

Once you look at it from a bird's eye view, you can understand a lot of things... (although I was not able to judge it calmly at that time)

Above all, your own life is more important. And you can only protect your own life.

Well, I won't flaunt the fact that I quit with great pride, but I am truly glad that I did.

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Hello! Thank you so much for looking at my blog. I appreciate it. I am a Japanese woman.
I'm in my 30s (soon to be in my 40s), having been buried in the rough and tumble of society, once falling into the abyss and becoming a cripple. My labor sucks, but I'm doing my best. Please do not hesitate to contact me.

(Some of the past articles are still in the form of the remnants from when the blog was first established.)

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