You are currently viewing Quiet Quitting And Quiet Firing: Signs Of Low-Conscious Leadership

Kelly Campbell is a Trauma-Informed Leadership Coach with Agency Growth Consultant LLC and is also the Founder of Consciousness Leaders.

On LinkedIn, TikTok and other social channels, you’ve likely seen articles and videos about “quiet quitting.” Its lesser-known counterpart, “quiet firing,” has appeared in headlines recently as well.

Instead of abruptly leaving a job, “quiet quitting” refers to doing what the job requires, no more and no less. Essentially, it means not working outside of routine working hours without additional compensation; no emailing while on vacation, no responding to messages on Sundays and no off-the-clock meetings. Then, there are the leaders who penalize or ignore employees in hopes they’ll leave of their own accord, called “quiet firing.”

Low-conscious leaders do not model vulnerability, champion open dialogue, welcome diversity of perspective or encourage self-care within their workplaces.

The Silence Behind Quiet Quitting And Quiet Firing

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Keep reading this article on Forbes Small Business.

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