In almost all cases, yes. Giving two weeks is considered standard in the working world. That means it will most likely leave your employer with a negative impression if you don’t do it.
One tip that's an absolute must is find time to talk to your boss in person. Set up a meeting with your supervisor before you hand in your letter of resignation.
Read about the 5 tips here, and get 3 written examples. What's your two-week notice story? #quitting #twoweeksnotice
A few years ago, I left a company that I had been with for almost 19 years. If you're considering leaving your job, the one piece of #advice I can offer is this:
Your boss (not your coworkers and work friends) should be the first to know
This can be a hard one, especially with longstanding friendships at work, but it is so important that your boss hears the news from you - and not the #watercooler . Telling your boss first shows professionalism and maturity, and can ultimately make the difference in whether or not you can get a reference from the company you're leaving.
Did you find this helpful? Do you have a #quitting experience you've learned from? Please share in the comments below.
When you quit because you are no longer happy and feel like your being picked on. What is the best way to explain that on an interview?
During the Great Resignation of 2021 the retail sector saw an astounding number of resignations in April with workers quitting at a historic levels. Many of the workers interviewed felt that they were tired of working at a job that they saw very little future in for such minimal rewards (pay, stress, etc).
Have you changed your thoughts about your job in the past and decided that the best way forward was in a different job/career? If you're thinking about quitting your job we've got great articles on how to do it and not burn your bridges: How to quit your job and Resignation letter templates to use,