Why You may be sabotaging your workplace relationships






Professional development is a long, tedious and full of obstacles. From choosing which career to studying to the procedures of certification, there are many times when it is simple to "throw in the towel" and leave aside one of the ways that can help you achieve success. Know some of the ways in which - consciously or unconsciously - people often sabotage and spoil their career.
Lack of opportunities: "I cannot find what I want," "the pay is small," "I do not know if I am going to adapt," all thoughts of self-sabotage that do not allow you to develop your career.
Do not finish the projects: leaving things half-way reflects a significant lack of commitment. The fact of not concluding a professional goal implies that the person does not learn to receive results and face the consequences. 40% of professionals incur in this practice, according to OCCMundial surveys.
Postpone goals: The fear of suffering a job failure causes this behavior, as a mechanism to protect against the final result or delay it as much as possible. 41%of those surveyed by OCC claim to postpone decisions for fear of making mistakes.
Relationships: not encouraging social relationships is often a hindrance when pursuing a career, wanting to work alone is a widespread boycott of both the person and the organization.
Being a perfectionist: It is an excuse to not perform a task under the pretext of 'if it is not perfect, it is best not done.' Those who opt for this drive invest too many hours in the search for details and delay the delivery of work, also wear out the relationship with colleagues. One in two Mexicans claims to perform this practice frequently.
Compare with others: It is a way to avoid taking risks arguing that other people do better tasks; 55% of professionals resort to this scheme of self-sabotage at some point in their professional life.
Making excuses: Excuses are simple disguises of fear. Make your goal your priority and stop making excuses for your career. 

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