... that will support your transition.
Do solid research and explore your desired change with your accountant and financial consultant and experts in that career, to understand clearly, without emotion, the financial requirements necessary to support you through what can be years of transition. If there’s no money available, wait until you can access some.
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Without these, you’ll most likely struggle hard and fail.
Don't run from your career because you've broken down in it. Running away will not solve your problems – they’ll just be repeated in the next career.
Make your situation better by repairing broken relationships, finding your voice, growing out skills, and becoming more competent. Then, when you do leave, you’ll be able to achieve the next level of success.
In deciding to make career change, you must first identify the “essence” of what you want. Questions you need to answer are:
You have to find the right “form” of work that fits you, your lifestyle and your needs.
Do as much research and exploration as you can to determine what you want from this career change.
Perhaps you don’t want a different career at all, but long to bring forward new aspects of yourself, your talents and skills. The question is: What professional identity will make you the happiest?
Failed career changes often involve throwing in the towel too quickly.
You can’t make life or career change without significant effort, time, commitment, and usually some substantial money.
Focus on you first as the foundation. Your beliefs, attitude, and energy will determine your success. Spend time building up your confidence.
Keep a journal of your daily reactions to your job situation and look for recurring themes.
Which aspects of your current job do you like and dislike? Are your dissatisfactions related to the content of your work, your company culture or the people with whom you work?
They are now fading, giving way to portfolio careers, hybrid roles, gigs, and virtual arrangements.
This is causing frustration for job seekers who are pursuing unconventional job changes, while following conventional job search steps, such as applying online and waiting for a company to respond