Spoiler alert: There ARE countless jobs that are monotonous and will not (ever) improve the workers' self-actualization. So, pleading otherwise is not only fools gold, it’s disruptive to society and our economy. How, exactly, can we make these kinds of jobs joyfully fulfilling?

Grocery store checkout clerk, Amazon driver, coder, postal worker, auto mechanic, bookkeeper, ___________ (fill in the blank). Plus, there are entire industries where most of the jobs are done in horrible circumstances: Slaughter house, cannery, commercial fishing, logging, trucking, longshoremen, ___________ (fill in the blank).

Trying to make employees feel like there’s something better in their present job is like what social media is doing to teen girls, comparing them to some ideal that they are not going to achieve. How is that working out?

Excerpt from the nonsensical article, The Strangest Great Resignation Strategy Is Also the Most Effective: "The past year or so has caused a great deal of introspection between increased isolation and the constant reminder of death's ever-looming presence. In in return, it has driven millions of people to a single epiphany: they want more meaningful work as a way to have more meaning in their lives. When faced with the reality of our own mortality, it's no longer enough to work for a paycheck and live for the weekend." https://www.msn.com/en-us/money/smallbusiness/the-strangest-great-resignation-strategy-is-also-the-most-effective/ar-AAQZjZW

It is more important than ever, especially for business buyers, to accurately assess employees, BEFORE buying businesses. Here's how the savviest buyers do it: https://youtu.be/fOvfLJoW8Qk

20 questions (audio at minute 4:10): You'll hear how business buyers are blindsided by the seller's employees. And how to avoid it.