Contrary to what you might think, it's surprisingly easy to ignore the signs of burnout.
You might be so determined to meet a deadline or achieve some goal that you miss the red flags or warning signs that something is about to go very wrong.
Think about what you can do to minimize stress because this type of anxiety is a surefire way to bring on burnout as quickly as possible.
Staying in reactive mode is a clear sign you're failing to prioritize.
When you can't prioritize tasks, you'll quickly become overwhelmed with overlapping deadlines.
Think hard about what you're saying "yes" to and start saying "no" to more things immediately.
I get a lot of questions on money – on whether there’s pressure to spend money to fit in and how much you can really save, for example.
I took a vacation after several of my deals had been announced and there was some downtime (before anyone noticed that I wasn’t doing anything). Exercise – Don’t Watch TV (Or Surf the Web) Since you get home late at night (or sometimes not at all), there’s always a temptation to watch TV or surf the web when you have free time. Even though I’m fanatical about movies and serialized dramas, I avoided them as much as possible in banking and instead went to the gym whenever I had a spare moment.
Danger Zone bears a big similarity to Burnout 3: Takedown's Crash Mode, encouraging you to crash and cause as much damage as possible, rewarding you with money for your mayhem.
Now the game has a release date, along with a trailer.
These tips apply even if you’re not working in investment banking specifically – anything where you’re sitting motionless in front of a computer for extended periods can lead to burnout. Take Vacations You might wonder how you can take a vacation if you have to work 80-100 hours every week.
Although you do work a lot, senior bankers understand that you need some time off – especially once you’ve been there for awhile and have proven yourself.