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Coping With Retirement Transition; Planning Your Transition

By Stephen Snyder

Retirement before 40 or even 30 years of age is a dream for many but a harsh reality for most athletes. The body and mind can only go so far in a sporting career and once over, the athlete is faced with a new challenge. What to do now? Following are some insights vital on Coping with retirement transition that will help you slow down and manage the shock and eased schedule.

A big part of planning for this transition involves getting emotionally ready for the change in lifestyle. Hopefully, there won't be a shock when you become a person of leisure and don't have to go to work. If we don't want a lot of shock when we leave the high-pressure world of work for the low-pressure world after retiring, we need to make a plan and the work the plan.

Each athlete will have their reasons for retiring, returning or even staying in the sport. It's important for an individual to consider their motivation for either wisely - is it positive and towards something they want to do, or is it motivated by pain, moving away from an undesired situation e. G., lack of success outside of sport. Having a positive direction to move towards is inevitably a more empowering motivation that produces results.

Most of us have had a lifetime of work, and the thought of not working is frightening. We might put on a good face, but inside, we are scared and worried. The big question is how do we cope with forced retirement? Recovering from the shock of retirement can be difficult. But consider the following:

You should start being retired well before the retirement party starts. This is something a lot of us have done over the past two years. The worst thing you can do is wake up on the first day of your retired life with nothing to do. It's natural for a feeling of emptiness and loneliness to set in because you miss going to work. Difficult situations to be in if you have made no plans for filling the hours and days that lay ahead when you become a retired person.

Another way to cope with this shock is to ease into it slowly. Continue to work in your profession, but at a reduced pace. It may be possible to work part-time or do some consulting that may make your transition out of the work force a success. Years ago, I had a friend who retired, but continued to come to work as if he was still part of the company.

Retiring because of injury creates more issues to deal with and prolongs the process. Many may persist in looking back to the past, and thinking of opportunities. Missing out on selection in a major team can also create problems. Some athletes may delay retirement in this case in order to fulfill dreams, but instead leading to further heartache.

Another thing is to work on a hobby that occupies your mind and keeps your hands busy. Everyone has something that they enjoy doing. Woodworking, building models, gardening, crocheting, and knitting are examples of hobbies that work and can lead to extra money that may be needed as income after retiring.

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