Recommit yourself to performance. Identify areas you can improve immediately and display your commitment to the company's objectives. A majority (63) percent of managers say the best thing a worker can do after a falling out with the boss is to simply improve the quality of work. In most cases, the negative attitudes will be history.Don't hold a grudge or gossip. Fifty-nine percent of managers say one's ability to "move forward and not hold a grudge" is important to repairing working relationships. This is a two-way street, of course, but workers who are able to display professionalism in spite of personal differences will be in a better position to navigate office politics. Similarly, 38 percent of managers say simply not discussing the falling out with other colleagues is a smart way to repair a relationship.
More Than A Quarter Of Bosses Have An Employee They'd Like To See Leave The Company, Finds CareerBuilder Study
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