Career expert says ‘warm’ job market offers ‘tremendous’ opportunity
Bestselling author and ‘America’s career coach’ Ken Coleman says employees are most likely to leave their jobs when there’s no professional development.
Workplace ideologies continue to shift and evolve for the American workforce — and now there’s a trending new philosophy that's connected to a desire, at least among some, for better mental health.
The emerging mindset is called quiet quitting — and it's about modifying the all-out commitment to one’s career.
"Quiet quitting refers to the personal decision to quit putting in too much effort at work," explained Amy Morin, a psychotherapist in the Florida Keys, to FOX Business.
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She's also an author and host of "The Verywell Mind Podcast."
"A quiet quitter will decide to put in the bare minimum at work."
Why is the quiet quitting trend catching on?
Some people are doing this because they recognize that despite their effort, working long hours or overachieving doesn’t do them any good, Morin explained.