Whats Your Lane?: Career clarity for moms who want to work a little, a lot or not at all
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Maybe you can get your job back?
30 Things Nobody Tells You About Quitting Your Job to Go Travel
Hmmm … Stick it out, though. It gets better, I promise! Psst: we dealt with this feeling by binging on Netflix and crying. Read more about our first day on the road. Turns out that when everything is new and unfamiliar, even your most mundane routines can creep up on you with this rose-colored Instagram filter where everything you used to do seems a lot more exciting than it actually was. We started to miss everything. Like sitting on a couch. Or riding the train to work every morning. But our old couch had no legs, and my train commute was 2 hours long each way.
Who misses THAT?! Us, apparently. Like, we developed this odd fixation on Cinnamon Toast Crunch. Sure, CT Crunch is the greatest cereal that exists — hands down, no question — but we would only eat it like, maybe once a year? We dreamed about it. And you want to know the stupidest part?
LOOK AT THIS BIG BUTTON WE MADE
Before we left for this trip, we felt strong and healthy. We cooked all of our own meals to fit whatever millennial diet obsession we were doing that year — gluten free! Whole 30! Then we spent a year eating rice and potatoes in South America and baguettes and beer in Europe and not going to the gym and now we feel … icky. So instead of actually doing it, we just complained about our dwindling muscle and increasing waistlines while happily eating croissants for dinner.
Judge away. I know, right?
It took us totally by surprise. We had prepared ourselves to quit our jobs. Shortly after leaving, we found ourselves wistfully reminiscing about everything from our old desks to our old bosses to our old commutes Wtf? My commute was 2 hours long. Each way. I hated my commute. We missed checking things off of to-do lists and feeling productive and good about our accomplishments each day. To be fair, your mileage may vary if you legit hate your job.
We did not. Something I realized about myself during our trip is that I actually enjoy working. Idle time drives me a little nuts. So even though I was taking a grown-up gap year, I adopted travel blogging as my job on the road. Which is ultimately what it became after our trip ended … but more on that later. Or maybe less meaning. Time will move faster for you than for everyone else.
- Whats Your Lane?: Career Clarity For Moms Who Want To Work A Little, A Lot Or Not At All.
- 30 Things Nobody Tells You About Quitting Your Job to Go Travel.
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Time moves at the speed of molasses for you because everything is new and exciting. Spending a week somewhere will feel like a month. But back at home, time moves at regular speed, which — for most normal adults who do much of the same thing every day — is very, very fast. Traveling constantly is exhausting. And we still felt exhausted.
Maybe mindlessly scroll around on the internet for a good 8 hours. Binge watch a TV show or something. Your friends will have 0 sympathy for you.
You poor thing. And you know what? Being exhausted sucks. They still love you. This one sucks. It does.
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But for whatever reason, friends will start dropping out of your life. Even really close friends. Something about leading a totally different life than the one you were leading before just seems to result in some otherwise great friendships unexpectedly ending. It happened to us. It sucks. Treasure the times you had, mourn the loss of what once was, and move on. Over the past year, I found some amazing online communities of fellow travel-obsessed ladies and other bloggers, not to mention all of the other travelers we met during our trip and connected with on Facebook.
We flew all around the world and met up with amazing travelers and bloggers along the way! And you can complain to them about how exhausted you are without them judging you, which is always nice. Where have you been? We traveled as a couple, and we literally spent an entire year within 2 feet of each other 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. When we first started traveling we wanted to be as low-budget as possible: we booked hostel dorms for the first 3 months of our trip in South America.
They were fun and social! We were meeting other travelers! But after a while? Your privacy and sanity is worth the extra expense. Moving constantly from place to place will get old fast. Like watching Netflix every night. Anything you can do to make someplace feel like a home, however tiny or temporary, will become The Biggest Deal.
Like, whenever there was a shelf in a room where we were staying, we flipped our shit. And trust me: we are NOT neat freaks. Far from. Whether you own a car, ride your bike, or are just able to read the metro map in the language you actually speak, transportation is so much easier back at home. It is a real thing. We went to a bunch of museums in Colombia, our very first stop on our year-long honeymoon, and they were great. We totally love museums, and art, and culture. But you guys … going to a museum every week?
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The excitement of each new place you go will eventually start to fade. Well, say goodbye to that feeling of excitement and anticipation. After a while, we learned that we needed to travel slower and stay in each place longer just to give ourselves the mental energy to look forward to going somewhere new. Returning from long term travel sucks.
How to Pick a Career (That Actually Fits You)
It will be jarring and unpleasant. You might be homeless for a while, crashing on couches or applying for house-sitting gigs in your own hometown. Your resume will have a big, awkward gap in it, because none of the zillion fascinating things you learned about during your travels seems remotely helpful in your actual career. Look, we had like 23 yard sales before we left. I used to wear blazers every day? Who was I?! We aged so hard in the past year. Things that we never expected to change, changed completely.
That sounds useful! Who are we?! Our old selves would judge our new selves HARD.