Illinois is among the 10 lowest dropout rates in the US.

Illinois is among the 10 lowest dropout rates in the US.

(NEXSTAR) – The Great Renunciation is still ongoing.

Workers of all ages, but especially millennials and Gen Z, are leaving and moving to jobs with higher pay, more flexibility, or better opportunities for growth.

WalletHub analyzed data from the Bureau of Labor Statistics to find out which states have the most people packing up their desks and leaving. First up is Georgia, where nearly 5% of workers quit their jobs last month, according to the data.

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Georgia is followed by several other states in the South, as well as some in the West, to round out the top 10.

The states with the highest exit rates in the country are:

Federal state 1 month cancellation fee Cancellation fee after 12 months
1 Georgia 4.80% 3.98%
two Kentucky 4.40% 3.80%
3 Tennessee 4.30% 3.40%
4 Arizona 4.10% 3.51%
5 Wyoming 4.00% 3.64%
6 Mountain 3.90% 3.67%
7 West Virginia 4.10% 3.33%
8 South Carolina 3.90% 3.55%
9 Alaska 3.50% 4.17%
10 Louisiana 4.00% 3.37%

Most of these states with high quit rates have unemployment rates below the national average, which is 3.7%, suggesting that people who quit may not have a hard time finding a new job quickly.

But not all states see as much revenue. Coastal states seem to dominate the list of places with low quit rates.

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The states with the lowest exit rates in the country are:

Federal state 1 month cancellation fee Cancellation fee after 12 months
1 New York 1.90% 1.91%
two D.C. 2.30% 1.98%
3 Pennsylvania 2.60% 2.25%
4 New Jersey 2.60% 2.28%
5 Minnesota 2.50% 2.44%
6 Massachusetts 2.70% 2.23%
7 Connecticut 2.70% 2.30%
8 Illinois 2.50% 2.70%
9 Washington 2.70% 2.43%
10 California 2.70% 2.50%

Curious how many people are quitting near you? Hover over your state on the map below to see local numbers.

Gallup research from last year found that 48% of American workers were actively looking for a job change.

According to Jon Clifton, Gallup’s global managing partner, the issue for many employees hasn’t always been salary. (Although salary is a growing concern for employees due to high prices fueled by inflation.) Speaking to Axios, Clifton said Gallup data showed the real problem was employee attrition.

The three most common reasons Gallup found that employees were unmotivated at work were:

  1. I don’t see development opportunities
  2. Not feeling connected to the purpose of the company.
  3. No strong relationships at work.

Employee disengagement has been given a new nickname in recent weeks: “silent firing.” The phrase refers to when people feel so exhausted in their work that they decide to work as little as possible, but just enough to avoid being fired.

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Source : localtoday.news

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About the Author: Pierre Cohen

A person who has expertise in politics and writes articles to fill his spare time as a hobby.