Change of Scene  

rm_MsLL22 34F
149 posts
8/16/2005 10:29 am

Last Read:
3/5/2006 9:27 pm

Change of Scene

I am leaving my current job in a few weeks. I am leaving behind colleagues that I have become very fond of.I am starting all over again.

My new job will require a high level of concentration, communication skills and will be hardwork. I am a bit scared to leave a job that I am quite good at and well accomplished in. To go to a job where I am uncertain how good I will be at the new job.

Sometimes you cant think logically about things. That the company who is hiring you must of seen something they liked about you, and decided to hire you. All you can do is fill yourself with doubts on whether you are doing the right thing.

I know I am doing the right thing but I cant help be nervous about the change of scene.

I hope that I complete the training succesfully and become successful at my new job. Although I am shitting myself regarding making the change.
What is life if you dont challenge yourself to learn new things and put yourself in different situations.

TheQuietGuy2005 54M
2386 posts
8/17/2005 9:32 pm

Changes are always difficult, ma'am. So often in the past I have given myself real grief because I was worried about changes; far too often I have backed off from an opportunity that I {b]knew was a good one because I was scared.

Things is, we make it worse for ourselves. We brood. We go through all the what ifs, imagining all the different things that could go wrong, fretting about the different ways we could screw up and make a mess of our lives. Why is it so much harder to concentrate on the ways that it could go right, the ways that we might succeed, the wonderful things that could flow from our success?

And it's all so futile, isn't it? We can, of course, plan how we approach a new job, for example, but no amount of fretting now will change anything. The only thing we can change is the present ... we should always try to focus on that, make the most of now. After all, it sounds as if you have enough to fret about right now without borrowing trouble from the future (like most of us, regrettably).

Ah well, at least you know it's the right thing to do - and I, for my part, wish you the very best of luck in your new job

Become a member to create a blog