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        職場最新十大挑戰,你遇到了哪個?

        Rachel King 2018年09月21日

        最為普遍的一個問題是,員工在工作當中尋求幫助時會遇到很大的困難。

        加薪談判出了問題?遭遇職場政治?周日恐懼癥?(是的,這種焦慮是存在的。)如果你遇到上述任何一個問題,別擔心,至少并非只有你遇到了這些問題。

        領英的新調查發現,以下是美國雇員當前所面臨的排名前十的挑戰。

        前十大挑戰如下:

        1. 平衡工作與生活(38%)

        2.?管理工作負荷(31%)

        3. 同事交往(26%)

        4. 職場政治(25%)

        5. 與上司打交道(23%)

        6. 職業發展(22%)

        7. 工作熱情(19%)

        8.? 找不到能幫助自己的人(16%)

        9. 公平薪酬和薪資談判(15%)

        10. 回復所有的郵件(13%)

        除上述問題外,領英發現最為普遍的一個問題是,這些雇員,特別是職場中的年輕雇員,在工作當中尋求幫助時會遇到很大的困難,有的是因為覺得這是一件丟人的事情,或者不希望被他人瞧不起。約84%的受調職業人士表示,他們在工作中總有需要幫助的時候。當然,由于年輕雇員成長的空間更大,需要學習的東西更多,因此千禧一代(85%)和Z世代(96后)(96%)需要幫助的比例更高一些。(作為參考,Pew Research將千禧一代定義為1981-1996年之間出生的人,之后就是Z世代(96后))

        然而,三分之一的雇員(35%)承認他們害怕在工作當中尋求幫助,而且高達60%的雇員后悔當初沒有尋求幫助。這種焦慮可能會導致加班,隨之而來的疲勞也會導致生產效率降低。至少三分之一的受調職業人士稱,他們寧愿每周加班6個小時,而不是尋求幫助,因為這樣會顯得自己沒有能力或沒有見識。

        因這類恐懼心理而陷入困境(不管是出于自身想法還是在特定工作場所中出現的真實威脅)會對工作之外的生活和職業未來帶來不良影響。

        近些年來,一些描述這一現象的新詞進入了人們的視野,例如“周日恐懼癥”,通常用于描述人們在周日晚上,也就是新的工作周開始之前(以及與之相關的周一早上)所出現的焦慮。大約80%的專業人士稱自己有“周日恐懼癥”,而這一比例在千禧一代和Z世代中更高,分別達到了91%和94%。

        從長期來看,職場中不僅存在“錯失恐懼癥”,還存在“更優選擇恐懼癥”。可能部分原因是因為害怕變化(或甚至害怕關注新事物),68%的受調對象哀嘆稱,外面有更好的工作機會,但他們卻沒有去尋找,或通過努力來走出這一步。“更優選擇恐懼癥”的誘因包括在公司供職時間過長,正在與公司協商薪資,以及遭遇工作之外的重大變故。

        盡管上述內容可能聽起來十分慘淡凄涼,作為專注于就業和職業發展的專業社交網絡領英給出了一些建議,希望借此讓上述數字得到改觀。

        領英職業發展專家布萊爾·迪森布瑞勒建議,將秋季看作是職場雇員回歸學校的季節,一個充電、重新開始和設立新目標的時期。這是因為,領英的調查顯示,12月是職場人士工作最為忙碌的月份。因此我們發現,56%的人會在假日季開始之前便逐步地向積極的生活方式轉變,69%的人士稱秋季所進行的小幅轉變比新年決心更容易實現。

        迪森布瑞勒還強調,如需要,人們應在工作中尋求幫助。他指出,很大一部分雇員(43%)認為其職業的發展得益于尋求幫助。這一點說起來容易,做起來難,尤其是考慮到之前提到的諸多問題,以及雇員所面臨的前十大挑戰。

        但雇員并不一定得通過其老板或同事獲得幫助。例如,領英發現在尋找新工作機會或工作時,約40%的求職者最有可能尋求家人(40%)的幫助,年輕雇員(35%的Z世代)尤為依賴于在線社區。

        此次調查由The Harris Poll代表領英于2018年8月8日至-22日開展,基于18歲以上的1017名雇員的反饋,這些雇員在美國從事全職、兼職或個體工作。(財富中文網)

        譯者:Pessy

        審校:夏林

        ?

        Problems with salary negotiations? Workplace politics? Sunday scaries? (Yes, the struggle is real.) If any of these things are a problem for you, don’t worry—at least in the sense that you’re not alone.

        These are among the top 10 challenges that employees in the United States are facing right now, based on new research from LinkedIn.

        Here’s a look at the top 10 list:

        1.Finding a work-life balance (38%)

        2.Managing workloads (31%)

        3.Dealing with coworkers (26%)

        4.Workplace politics (25%)

        5.Dealing with managers (23%)

        6.Growing their careers (22%)

        7.Being passionate about what they do (19%)

        8.Not having somebody to turn to for help (16%)

        9.Equal pay and negotiating salaries (15%)

        10.Answering all of their emails (13%)

        Beyond just this snapshot, one of the common themes among LinkedIn’s findings is how much trouble employees—especially younger professionals in the workplace—have trouble asking for help at work, whether it be fear of feeling or looking incompetent. Approximately 84% of professionals surveyed said they have needed help at some point in their career. Naturally, as younger employees have more room to grown and more to learn, these results are a bit higher for Millennials (85%) and Generation Z (96%). (As a reference, Pew Research defines Millennials to be born between 1981 and 1996, thereafter followed by Generation Z.)

        Yet one in three employees (35%) overall admitted they’re afraid to ask for help at work, and as much as 60% of employees regret not asking for help at those times. Such anxiety can result in overworking and possibly loss of productivity from exhaustion. At least a third of professionals surveyed said they’d rather work an extra six hours per week than ask for help in fear of looking weak or less knowledgable.

        Getting bogged down by these fears (whether fabricated internally or justified by a real threat in a given workplace) can have repercussions over both life outside of work and the future of one’s career.

        A few new terms have popped up in recent years to address some of these, starting with “Sunday scaries,” which is typically the anxiety one feels on a Sunday night before restarting the work week (and all that goes with it) the following Monday morning. Roughly 80% of professionals have admitted to experiencing the “Sunday scaries,” and those figures are much higher for Millennials and Gen Z at 91% and 94%, respectively.

        In the long-term, there’s not just FOMO (“fear of missing out”) but also FOBO (“fear of better options“). Perhaps partly fear of change (or even fear of commitment to something new), 68% of respondents lamented feeling there might be better career options out there for them, but that they didn’t look for or try hard enough to make the jump. Some causes for FOBO include staying at a company for an extended number of years, dealing with salary negotiations, and experiencing major life moments outside of work.

        While all of this might sound dreary and bleak, LinkedIn—being a professional social network dedicated to jobs and careers—is doling out some advice with hopes of changing these figures.

        Blair Decembrele, a career expert at LinkedIn, suggests looking at the fall as a sort of back-to-school season for workplace employees as well, a time to refresh, start over, and set new goals. This is because, according to LinkedIn research, December is the month professionals feel most overwhelmed at work. Thus, 56% of people have been found to make smaller positive lifestyle changes before the holiday season begins, and 69% of them said small adjustments made in the fall are easier to achieve than New Year’s resolutions.

        Decembrele also stresses asking for help at work when needed, citing that the majority of professionals (43%) have attributed growing their careers to asking for assistance. This can be easier said than done, of course, especially when taking some of the aforementioned issues and top 10 list of workplace challenges into consideration.

        But employees don’t only have to look to their bosses or colleagues for help. When it comes to looking for a new opportunity or job, for example, LinkedIn says about 40% of job seekers are most likely to reach out to family (40%), and younger employees (35% of Gen Z) especially rely on online communities.

        Conducted by The Harris Poll on behalf of LinkedIn between August 8 and 22, 2018, the survey results are based upon responses from 1,017 employees age 18 and over who are employed full-time, part-time, or self-employed across the United States.

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