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Editorial Team
22 Feb 2018



Is there anything such as a 'Safe Exit' from a Company?

exit interview

While resigning, one should put rest to grievances & try to build network bridges b/w the ex-company & the next

Is your organization headed in the wrong direction? Do your competencies overpower your manager’s? Or is there a collision of approaches between you and your Supervisors? Whatever the reason but when you anchor down the decision to resign, it should be with prospects in hand and a future to look forward to. Having passed on the relieving letter & then planning to search for a job, is a big No! Consider it blogs such as this or some personal experience, employees have gained the realization that even exiting a company is an art, one that is required to be learned, to keep the trail of their professional past clean.  

Signs to Watch out For ...   

  • A gradual rise in the one-on-ones with your immediate superiors,  

  • Pin-pointing you for a supposed fall in productivity,  

  • Changing your team for the same reason or putting you back in the training program…  

one or more of the aforementioned scenes would either be about to or worse, still be happening to you. It doesn’t end there:  

  • You can’t go through the day without complaining how long it is,  

  • Haven’t had a hike since ages & finally  

  • Are put to tasks that have nothing to do with the responsibilities that you were promised while onboarding.  

An endless list trying to make you believe that you really are despicable! 

DIY hack for a respectable exit  

Before the relationship between you & the company hits rock-bottom:  

  • Unearth your offer letter, shortlist the compliances to follow so to complete moving to a new place. The notice period being the most important.  

  • Give valid reasons to higher authorities, nobody wants wrong charges pressed against them. Deep down inside, good leaders always know when their subordinates are planning a move.  

  • The HR would await your Exit Interview. Be honest while stating the reasons for the departure.  

  • Wind up the duties that were loaded against your name, for one last time.  

  • This one is testing, but settle the differences that you have with people. All’s well that ends well.  

Bottom Line – planning an exit strategy always comes in handy. Remember, if you go in prepared, you would come out smiling. 

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