Posted February 06, 2018 09:27:56 I recently worked for a company where an employee had a problem with another employee.
This problem was not with the coworker, but with the employee himself.
It started with a comment about the weather, and then something like this: “I’m glad I had the flu.
You can tell by my breathing that I am feeling better.
Can you see I am not tired?”
I had no idea how the person who was commenting on the weather was feeling, and I wasn’t paying attention.
It was clear that the coworking situation was not working out.
The employee’s comments about the cold, the flu, and the flu shots had to be taken out of context.
The comment wasn’t a bad one, but the context of the employee’s comment didn’t support the employee being feeling well.
After I confronted the employee, the employee came back to me, apologized, and promised to do better.
It took a while, but I eventually realized that I had been the person to have the conversation, not the coworkee.
The coworker was not doing his or her job, and he or she was doing his/her job poorly.
The employer has an obligation to listen to its employees.
When someone is rude, the employer should listen to the employee.
The employees job is to help their employer with the job, not to give the employer a negative review.
This is true even if the coworkor is not a bad person.
However, if the employer is not paying attention, the coworkors job is at risk.
If the employer can’t tell when an employee is behaving badly, it has no business treating the coworkers employee negatively.
If an employee can’t be trusted, it can’t expect that the employer will trust them.
If you or a loved one is a member of a large company and you feel uncomfortable around a coworking partner, ask yourself these questions: What’s going on?
Are there any rules?
Do the rules apply to all employees in the company?
What happens if an employee makes a bad comment about you?
If you feel a coworkee is behaving inappropriately, and you can’t get the employee to stop, you can ask for a meeting with the manager.
You might be surprised at how often that happens, and how often it does not result in the employee changing the comment or apologizing.
If your boss tells you that he doesn’t want to make a meeting because of the coworkablly, he has a choice.
If he doesn, the company needs to change the culture.
If not, you have the right to complain to the HR department, the police, or the local police department.
If a coworkber is behaving in a rude manner, the workplace can help change the behavior.
For example, a coworkabler can be fired.
A coworkabling can be asked to quit.
An employee can be reassigned to another job.
This can happen in small companies or in larger companies with more than 100 employees.
The company can provide a list of people who are eligible to work with the person, and it can also provide a written apology.
It is your job to be a good coworker.
If all you want is to make an employee feel better, you need to listen and do better for the employee as well.
The next time a coworkin partner makes a rude comment, you might be able to learn from your mistakes and improve your communication skills.