Every department has a quitfluencer. They are those individuals who noticeably interrupt work to field calls from recruiters, peruse online job boards, and interview when they work from home.

When quitfluencers receive a job offer, they openly share the good news and excitedly convey to co-workers how much more money and perks they will be making. They are the landscapers of the greener grass on the other side.

Colleagues already aware of and sensitive to quiet quitting and the Great Resignation cannot help but be affected by the proliferation of job switching around them. They engage in self-introspection, wondering why they are still there. It’s a new form of negative survivor syndrome. All the bad things about their company, their boss, poor working conditions, and lack of a career path become multiplied exponentially. It doesn’t take long for them to update their résumés and LinkedIn profiles and aggressively embark upon a job search not wanting to be left behind.

The facts are undeniable: Quitting sprees trigger 70% of colleagues to consider quitting themselves and 50% of workers who have seen others quit have acted and decided to quit in the next 12 months.


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