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  You’ve waltzed out of your soon-to-be-former boss’s office after successfully giving your resignation. You’ve handled the situation with aplomb and while hopefully putting up a fight to keep you, your current employer accepted the situation and your final day at work has been set.
  成功遞交辭職報告後,你從老闆的辦公室出來,哦不,該稱他為前任老闆了。他希望能盡力留下你,但還得接受現實。這一仗,你幹得漂亮。 工作的最後一天已經結束了。

  Don’t start celebrating yet. There are still several things you should consider before your graceful exit is complete.


  1. Go to Human Resources

  1. 到人力資源部辦點事

  Take a trip to human resources to tie up some loose ends.


  Get copies of any agreements you signed while employed. They may have important information about what benefits are due to you once your employment ends or stipulations about what you can and can’t do once you leave. For instance, you might have signed a non-compete contract that bars you from working for a competitor for a set period of time after you leave.


  The HR office will also have information about your 401k and how to roll it over so you can continue to invest in it even after you join another company.


  2. Get Your Work in Order

  2. 繼續有條不紊地工作

  Remember, even though you’re leaving, all of your colleagues and boss are staying behind. You want them to think well of you once you’re gone. You never know: You could work with them or for them again one day, you might do business with them at some point, or you may want to use them as a reference.


  The first step is organizing all the work you have left so that you can finish as much of it as possible before you leave. List all the outstanding projects you have in order of importance and tackle as many of them as you can.


  If you leave a huge pile of disorganized, unfinished work for your ex-colleagues, you can be sure they won’t want to do you any favors when the time comes.


  3. Get References

  3. 請人寫推薦信

  Speaking of asking for favors, now is the time to make sure you get references or LinkedIn recommendations from key colleagues. Assuming you’re leaving the job on good terms, get references from your boss, colleagues, subordinates and any key executives who you had prolonged, positive contact with.


  When you’re in the office to remind them to do it, it’s easier for them to remember. Once you’ve left, it might be hard to obtain the references and recommendations.


  4. Don’t Screw Up Your Exit Interview


  You might have the urge to tell human resources what you really think of the company during the exit interview, what you really think about your boss and your colleagues and that one guy who doesn’t do anything but waste space.


  Resist this urge at all costs.


  You might think you’re doing some good, but really, the only thing you’re doing is harming yourself. It will feel good at the time to vent, but you will regret it the minute it’s over. Summon the maturity and poise to avoid this big mistake.


  Since you’re leaving the company, HR may assume that anything you have to say is clouded by that point of view. So, speak well of your colleagues and the firm, or human resources will think that you lack maturity and if and when the time comes, you won’t be welcome back at the company.


  5. Say Goodbye

  5. 說再見的學問

  Write an email to your co-workers telling them that you loved working with them and you wish them luck in the future. Make sure not to send this email to too many people – you don’t need to tell the CEO goodbye unless you worked directly with him or her. And make sure not to leave anyone important out, as they could feel slighted.


  You may want to leave your personal contact information at the bottom of the email. If your co-workers have a sticky work question and want to reach you once you’ve gone, this could be helpful.