A couple of coworkers quit in the past few weeks. I've already been taking more shifts than I can manage. Just got a message from the manager asking if the rest of the team can "step up more" to get through this low capacity challenge. Is it reasonable to ask for more monetary incentives for taking on more? Don't want to act like I'm taking advantage of the company but this is too much.
So I left my last job because it was truly terrible, management didn't know what they were doing and I eventually felt that said job was 100x more difficult than it needed to be which was extremely frustrating. But I heard that's not good to say when interviewers ask why I left. Why?
I've worked in places where I had uniforms and it truly was a money and time saver, due to having to do less laundry and buy fewer clothes. What do you prefer?
💖 Strict uniforms, that way I don't have to spend $$ on clothing or too much washing
💯 Company color or shirt and jeans, can still add my own identity without spending $$ on too much clothing
👏🏽 Specified casual or business dress code but no uniform, I like wearing my own stuff to the job
Any other options that I missed or want to share the "why" to your reaction? Comment below! #watercooler
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Just had a weird interview last Thursday. I usually get along with people but I really didn't vibe well with this manager. He constantly cut me off in the middle of answering question. He would go on and on about how much he's accomplished and I'll learn so much from taking his lead. I was glad the interview was over and almost positive that there will not be any follow up. But they called me back yesterday to discuss an offer. The pay is better than my current job but I'm seriously concerned how I can perform well under that manager. I also did some research asking other contacts who worked with that manager and everyone said it is a horrible workplace. Is there any point to negotiate or should I just turn down the offer?