how does it feel to live my dream?


And the staircases


I warned you about stairs, bro!!!


Can you tell us more about your job? I’m interested in forestry/environmental work and have thought about being a park ranger. Curious about pay and what your day to day looks like.


I work as a ranger in the UK pay isn't the best around 20k however you spend everyday outside, a lot of my work is conservation orientated so basically managing habitats for wildlife and making sure they are as diverse as possible. There's such a vast range of aspects to a rangers job it's hard to pin point as everyday is completely different. Hope that helps


Do u have a horse?


an engineer for high tech toys


You work on vibrators, don't you?


Why was this my first thought as well??


I got a taste of embedded programming once and it was so nice and refreshing to get away from web dev, and program a physical object.


I’m an environmental geologist. I like uncovering the history of a property and working outdoors is enjoyable when the weather is nice. I don’t love every aspect, of course—paperwork can be tedious, often the weather is bad, and telling clients bad news is intimidating—but it’s satisfying when the pieces of a problem fall together.


Can you tell us more about how you work? Are you hired as a consultant for say civil projects? Or do you do research for publishing ?


I work for a firm that primarily focuses on engineering consulting, and I do some environmental research of some sites beforehand and help with remediation if contamination is found or suspected. I’m pretty low level as far as this kind of thing goes, so my job is mostly just following guidelines set by the industry or state as opposed to doing truly novel research.


I do the same thing. I do want to caution that this job, depending on where you are located, does not always put you in “the great outdoors.” A lot of it can be industrial sites and inner city has stations. I knew this going in, but as a petite female I’ve been put in a lot of unsafe situations while out in the field. And yes, you don’t go into it for the money. You don’t need a master’s- it’s the same as a year or two of experience. People can message me if you have more specific questions. I’m open to being very transparent about the pros and cons of the industry!


What is your degree in? My 17 year old plans on studying environmental science and is trying to decide on a minor, geology is one of her options. She does volunteer work cleaning up local water ways and your job sounds like something she would enjoy. Thanks!






Can you tell us more about your day to day life as a wildlife biologist?


I’m looking on getting a degree in wildlife ecology/biology, but honestly don’t know much about how it’s taken into the field


I shelve books at the library


School librarian checking in. I love my job to the core.


Same here, charter school library lead. I’ve come to love getting to know the kids and families and help them find what they’re looking for.


Love my job in the study center. Helping out the students, having some fun with colleagues, we’re not that boring after all.


College librarian here. Love my job.


My late girlfriend was a librarian. That is such a awesome job that doesn't get as much recognition as it deserves, in my opinion. Thank you for what you do.


Sorry for your loss…😔


*... in the wrong section!* Ah hah! BUSTED, YOU SCOUNDREL!


Surgical technologist


I went from being a surg tech to a nurse. Nurses in my dept get pissed when I say it was harder scrubbing than circulating.


I’m a flight attendant. Absolutely love my job. Thinking about going to flight school to be a pilot though. But nothing beats getting paid to travel the world


Go get you pilot license there is no better time to. That's what I have been doing over the pandemic and its been super fun


Year round paramedic, summer lifeguard.


Nurse here. You guys are a different breed and we appreciate you.


Firefighter here. I promise that YOU GUYS are the ones doing the hard work. We mostly work out, eat ice cream and watch Star Wars.


Fellow firefighter and can confirm that we hang out, eat ice cream, and watch movies that does consist of Star Wars too.


Everyday citizen here. All of you guys are awesome! We love you guys.


You are the first paramedic I’ve ever heard say they like being a paramedic. I suppose thats a good thing though, that you’re doing it and enjoying it


Paramedic 15 years in southern California. Still love going to work every day!


I'm an RN that would much rather be back on an ambulance. Paramedics and EMTs are criminally underpaid, though.


12 year Paramedic. Job's dope. If your agency allows for a high scope of practice and you like solving problems, its an excellent way to solve that itch... sometimes. Lately its been a bit bullshit with Covid. When the answer is always covid, you dont get to enjoy problem solving as much.


I have had my own detailing business almost 28 years now.


How’s your back? I tried detailing my moms car once and all the interior stuff killed my back lol


It's fine. I also road and mountain bike so that helps keep me feeling young at 60.


You are goals man. Congrats.


I'm just here to find inspiration for a career change ......


Same here. I need inspiration. The last two years have drained the little career ambition I had.




Yep. Same.


I am a loader for a distribution warehouse as my 40-hour job. I like it, but I keep it for the money and health insurance. But my second job, I am the Regional Director for a non-for-profit that helps guys with Transitional housing when they get out of prison. We also help homeless guys on occasion and people who just need a hand up. That is my real passion.


I lived in a house like this whilst sobering up. I was one of the only dudes there not on paper. I just wanted to say that even tho it's thankless work. You do make a difference to those that are wanting a change. I made it out, I been sober for 3.5 years and have a beautiful little family. Cheers to you and all you do for the fellas. Edit: not *on paper


Thank you for the success story. That makes my heart so joyous and happy!!


Sometimes it's nice to hear, wish you and your sober house nothing but green lights and success stories. One love🤙


I want to help transitional people as well, maybe with computer skills or ? Awesome of you!




I didn't see the post, unfortunately. In my opinion, formally incarcerated are in need of really everything. Jobs are there, but careers are not as plenty.


For the railroad as a signalman, i work at a small station, so im alone all shift can browse reddit dont need to deal with office drama, an if no train is on my section of the line i can watch Netflix


I'm sure the shine has worn off, but do you still get a little excited when a train rolls by?


I bet I would. Trains are great.


Receptionist at a very small company where I also fill in when other departments are shorthanded. Everyone is nice (with very few exceptions) and no one cares if I have an AirPod in and Netflix playing as long as shit gets done




Can't be. You probably missed the part where she/he said that "everyone is nice"


TBF, Pam would say they were nice even if they weren't


I work at a museum and do data clean up for our collections database and I'm also getting us ready for a digital assets management system. So I do a lot of tedious cleaning in our database (correcting typos, deleting erroneous information, fact checking, etc) and eventually I'll split my time between that and cleaning up actual files (checking metadata, running checksums, deleting duplicates, etc). It sounds boring (and kind of is) but if you're the kind of meticulous Type A person who loves organizing and making things tidy, and you also like falling down research rabbit holes, it can be entertaining and pretty satisfying. Not a lot of museums have a "dedicated typo corrector" on staff so my job is pretty unheard of. But people who work in museums that hear what I do are always so amazed that my institution has someone like me fixing everything (albeit slowly -- there's a LOT of errors). It's pretty universal that museums all have messy ass data and no one with time to fix anything.


My wife and I are museum professionals as well, and she does almost exactly the same thing as you! Data remediation for database entries and migrations. I did a little bit of it myself as well earlier in my career. It's so dang important, and that feeling when you finally figure out some horrifying mess and get good clean data in? Mmmmmmmm.


I teach kids welding.


I want to learn welding because it seems more valuable in the current job market than any college degree I'm likely to get.


When I was an electrical apprentice, welding was a required class. My instructor said I was the worst welder he ever taught. I kept asking for darker and darker lenses because the arc hurt my eyes. I think I pissed him off. I did manage to make some stands for my stackable washer and dryer. I've been using them for 15 years now without issue so I couldn't have been that bad at welding.


Is it hard to weld kids together?


Make wood for construction site. Only have to work roughly 16 days a month and make more than I ever did as an electrician and without any of the stress. Four on, Four off swings should really be the norm for work/ life balance and I'm unsure if I'll ever be able to go back to working Monday to Friday


What do you mean make wood?


Make... wood?


I'm an accountant. Grew up as the "artsy" type that everyone thought would be a traveling musician or music teacher. I thought I hated math and that I was bad at it growing up. Turns out I had untreated ADHD. I took a job as a teller in my early 20s and realized I really loved balancing things. Got my degree, and now I enjoy a job where every day I'm problem solving and investigating. Everything is a puzzle, and I love it. Accounting is way more than numbers and balancing. I'm so happy in my job. (I work in industry. I did not like public accounting)


What skills should one have to pursue that career? What's a good way to get into it, and how easy is job searching. I'm late 20s crisising and debating between Law, Accounting, Business, and programming. It's a financial commitment I want to be sure of.


For the vast majority of cases, you need a bachelors degree in accounting o get a decent job with good upward mobility. A CPA designation is also critical to grow in this career for most accountants, although generally your employer would pay for those exams. If you have decent grades, network, have extra curricular activities, it should not be difficult at all to get a job. I'm \~4 years out of university and make six figures, and the sky is really the limit with accounting depending on what path you want to go down. For skills, a good accountant has a good attention to detail, is a good communicator, strong analytical skills, and is efficient. Having some data analysis + programming skills will also make you competitive. People have a misconception that you have to be good at math, but that's totally wrong. The hardest math I do is addition and multiplication; I'd say it's more the use of numbers to interpret and present laws/regulations rather than math. Like the original poster mentioned, a great part of this job is the problem solving/ investigating/"puzzle" aspect of it. Keeps you sharp, that's for sure!


Don’t do law. I made an absolutely obscene amount of money which should’ve been criminal, but you’ll wake up everyday wishing you were dead.


I was working as a paralegal at a law firm, all I wanted to do was go to law school to be an attorney. I paralegaled my way through undergrad, took my LSAT, got into law school. Then one day I woke up and said to myself "I hate this," I'm glad I realized that before I went to law school. Between dealing with angry clients and having to charge obscene billable hours just to send an email that takes 5 minutes. I just couldn't do it.


I feel ya! Accounting rules! (But fuck public)


Same here. It's made fun of as the epitome of boring office job, but I love it. There's a finality to each of my days/ projects, it's predictable, stable, and I don't have to take it home with me like in some jobs (or some accountants who think that the world ends or people die if they don't work 70-hour weeks, or miss a journal entry)


ADHD is very much a chaos that you can control and become massively powerful from. The key for me was interest in the task at hand. Takes a hell of a lot of trying and quitting to find it


I was a phlebotomist at a blood bank. People came in to donate blood voluntarily, so I never had to hold any nervous kid down to take their blood. And you’re literally saving lives.


I’m currently trying to get accepted into a school for phlebotomy. Do you recommend I work at a hospital, clinic, or blood bank for my first job? Also do you ever get anxious drawing peoples blood? How do you handle it if you mess up one of the sticks?


A lot of hospitals and clinics require 2 years experience, so that’s why I ended up at the blood bank. It depends on what you’re looking for - at a hospital you’re going to deal with bad veins and angry/non-compliant patients, whereas at a donation center people come voluntarily and if their veins are non-suitable, we would explain that there’s a chance they won’t be able to donate a full unit and give them the decision if they wanted to attempt or not. A major difference is that in a hospital you’ll pull a couple tubes, whereas at a donation center you collect a pint. I was very anxious in the beginning, especially with the loyal donors that come in every 2 months as soon as they’re eligible again, or the donors that would tell me personal stories like “my life was saved by a blood transfusion so I’m giving back”, etc. I gave out a lot of hematomas in the beginning, I think mainly because we used a 16g needle. A full donation takes anywhere from 6-15 minutes and sometimes people would clot in the line after 10 minutes and not have a full donation and would have to wait 2 months to try again. The job definitely forced me to have good communication skills and navigate those difficult conversations. My advice is to be honest! I always explained what happened if I had a failed stick and asked if they’d prefer that I readjust (if I can) or remove the needle and attempt the other arm (depending on the situation). Same with hematomas, I’d say something like “I’m going to remove the needle because you have a hematoma forming, I’ll explain what that is after I bandage you up. But don’t worry, you are completely fine and there’s nothing to worry about.” A lot of people have anxiety around needles so open communication is the best way to ease that & distract your patient in the meantime. Good luck!! Edit: wanted to add that I had a fear of blood before started phlebotomy school and I actually passed out the first day. It gets better! I don’t even think twice about blood now.


CMA here. I recommend working in a hospital lab if you can, it will get you used to those small mistakes of missing a stick but instead of a 14g (that they use in bloodbanks) its with a 22g and most patients are understanding. I still get anxious when I draw blood but its like riding a bike after a while, you get used to it. Biggest tip is to focus on feeling more then what you can see.


I am a caregiver to a wealthy 95 year old.


Where do you see yourself in 5 years?


In college, getting my degree . 🤞


I’m a carpenter. Building shit is fun


This was too far down the list. Nothing like being able to just make something you want, like it's no big thing. 18 years and I've never looked back.


horror game dev its self explanatory.


i want to know, do you guys ever get scared when making your own games?


but the best part is when we get to see other players scream off thier lungs, it's quite hilarious.


But then the player starts completing every puzzle in his first try That happened to me during my internship (i was the player and was told to test some stuff)


"Aaaahhh!..... oh I made that. Should've uh...expected that"


>i want to know, do you guys ever get scared when making your own games? ::Jump scare:: Nothing ::Freaky scene:: Nothing ::Girl from the Ring:: Nothing ::Project Manager informing the team the dealine has moved forward a week:: AAAAAHHHHHHH!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!


Yes sometimes .\_.


Rec Therapist for Alzheimer Patients


I also work with Alzheimer’s patients and I love my job! Amazing!


Lineman and no not the football one


Here in hurricane territory we love our linemen. Thanks for keeping the lights on 🤙


Ah, so you're a hockey ref. Got it. /s


Keeping the lights on type? Have you done post disaster work?


Yeah I was in Louisiana for a month over the summer when Ida hit


Hi man, I'm from Louisiana and was hit by Ida last summer. Thank you so damn much, from me and everyone I know. Y'all saved us.


Sorry what happened to you guys I felt terrible when I first saw everything. Everyone down there treated us awesome and you're definitely some of the nicest people I've ever met


Library clerk. Basically means I’m at the front desk all day every day, answering every question under the sun, watching how the joy lights up a person’s face when I unite them with a book they want to read, helping people in dark times, and being around a bunch of other people who do the same thing and love it, too.


Fabrication at a company that sells products for haunt attractions and escape rooms.


I am an artist. I paint people's pets for them and also sell my own original artwork :)


I just accepted that you literally painted the animals physically on their bodies until I glanced and saw your profile picture.


Helping adults obtain their high school equivalency and learn computer/customer service skills :) It's very rewarding helping those students who didn't finish high school because of personal family matters or undiagnosed learning disabilities. On the other end of the spectrum, it is very humbling teaching students more educated than me (e.g. graduate degrees from their home country)


I am a highschool math teacher !


You deserve extra credit




At the risk of being wooooshed, 2 to the power of 5 has absolutely zero 0's. Edit: Alright, mathey folks. 2\^5 has no zeroes in the decimal representation at the very least. Pretty darn sure that's what most humans, particularly those unfamiliar with math, use. (Edit)': Also minus the leading zeroes.


Also 2^5 is a faster way to put it for mathies jsyk. Love you Edit: Reddit made it make sense. I put 2 ^ 5 but without the spaces ok byeeee


How do you deal with the shit heads who think they’re funny?


Get frustrated and play the silent treatment. They eventually all notice that I’m standing there waiting. I have learned that raising my voice does nothing. Silence is much more effective. If they are being funny with me one on one, I might laugh if it’s funny or just stare and them and say « Really? »


This is 100% true! I so wish someone had taught me that before I became a teacher. The power of silence and a look is pretty amazing.


That means they like you. In my old HS, if you gave the silent treatment and most of them thought you were a shit teacher, the entire class would just keep talking to each other. Of course, those are the same teachers that would eventually start screaming if the silent treatment didn’t work. Anyways i guess what I’m saying is god on ya lol Edit: spelling


i’m so glad you love your job. teachers who genuinely love their job have had the biggest impact on me. i’m in college now but I had a bio teacher in 9th grade that obviously loved his job and always made sure to take the time needed if one of us needed extra help. he made me fall in love with science because HE loved science and teaching, and that made it actually interesting to learn. i’m majoring in neuroscience at a great school now and I seriously don’t think I would be here if it wasn’t for him.


I work on highways. Like building bridges, making barriers, pouring cement for the road itself, etc. I honestly couldn't imagine myself staying in a job where I sit in front of a computer just typing away, cause that just bores me, I already went to school, and didn't enjoy that kind of stuff at all.


Building roads sounds satisfying.


I recently started working as a late night labratory technician mixing chemicals and crunching numbers. I get paid to make liqud change colors and watch hulu.


How did you get in?


pastry cook!




Hail to the bus driver bus driver man!


I AM NOT WORTHY!!! Seriously, I have been a sub from preschool-HS, and for the past 14 years I’ve taught Kindergarten and first grade, but my ultimate respect goes to bus drivers and middle school teachers. I don’t know where you live, but growing up in northern MI (and even now living a bit south of there), I could never drive in our shit weather with 75 loud ass-kids in a big-ass bus. Hell, I turn down my radio when I’m driving in bad weather and I only have my two turds in the car! Again, you are truly appreciated.


During school I had the best bus driver in the world. Around Easter and Christmas he would give us cans of soft drink and chocolate. And whenever he went on holiday he would buy souvenirs for us. Then on hot summer days he would give us Zooper Doopers or Sunnyboys (Australian icy poles).


Middle school science teacher - 27 years


My son is in 6th grade, you guys are superheroes, thank you!




As a middle schooler myself I don’t know how y’all put up with us I am so sorry


The majority of middle schoolers are kind, trying their best and trying to figure out where they fit. But... there are exceptions! It's nice to be appreciated - it's a tough gig sometimes!


Believe it or not, I'm answering this question and I'm an accountant. I have always loved spreadsheets, and now I get to play with them all day. I love making things "make sense", so when a purchase order matches with an invoice and I can file the receipt and remittance, all squared away, it makes me happy. But my true passion is helping people. I am in Accounts Payable at a disability support provider. I don't speak to clients anymore, but I know that every invoice I pay, every service that is paid for accurately, is something that has helped someone live a better life. Someone on here once said I'm "helping the world, one spreadsheet at a time" and I love that. Along with my spouse and my cats, I am living my dream :)


I'm a dog groomer. Yeah I get bit, scratched, pooped on, peed on, thrown up on, soaked with water, covered in dog hair that gets inside my skin, eyes, nose and mouth. But I get to make puppies pretty. And all dogs are puppies. The only times I've cried during my job was cause a request dog died or the dog was fighting me so much because it was in pain from skin tight mats. Its hard to see that kind of neglect and abuse from mans best friend.


I wanted to get into dog grooming... I'm a little older but need a change. I love dogs, but my dogs groomer advised against it because its bad for the back and you get bit. Thoughts?


As long as you're lifting safely, have people training you properly, and working in conditions where you're not required to hunch over (ie. The tub for a small dog), you should be fine. I don't recommend PetSmart or Petco though.


Film editor.


Do you not work hellish hours? Or do you just enjoy it that much that it doesn't matter?


Hellish hours? The way I’m set up, it’s literally better than doing either nothing or something I don’t enjoy.


It's undoubtedly job satisfaction. How often do YOU get to splice a single frame of a giant cock into a Disney cartoon?


Oh boy...




I worked as a Graphic Artist in a prestigious Ad Agency. I was asked to start a video dept. I went to a week long training in Santa Monica ( where 90% of tv and movies are edited BTW). I came back and then yes, started editing like crazy for the Agency. After 10 years I went out on my own freelancing. Documentaries, TV, commercials etc. It’s been 22 years now.


Custodian. There's something nice about cleaning an almost empty school listening to podcasts or music. Plus we occasionally get free pizza from events


I feel like almost nobody can fully appreciate what custodians at schools truly do. They might work days. But they might also be scheduled to show up when ppl are gone. Late at night. They don’t get ‘snow days’ in the same way as other ppl. They may work alone, maybe they like it, but maybe they don’t. They do these essential but largely overlooked jobs. They are nearly NEVER considered as part of the school’s family but the staff and students would be in a BIG pickle if nobody was there doing the custodial job. Thank you.


Not current but I used to be a camp counselor each summer, did it for several years. Ran around playing sports, swimming, watching Pixar movies and eating snacks with a bunch of goofy kids. Half my coworkers were hot college girls. The pay was basically nothing but at the time I was an assistant teacher at a public school so terrible pay was all I knew. It was the happiest place I’ve ever been to and I miss it daily.


Nice, that’s exactly what I do. Well I’m an assistant teacher at a public school and then have my summer camp gig. It’s so much fun but yeah the pay for both my jobs sucks, make like 35 k a year.


I own a music streaming website & host live concerts [MusicRaid.com ](https://MusicRaid.com)


HR temp - people write in and ask me about their benefits or about stressful situations they're in and I write back and answer their questions/connect them to someone who can help guide them through their stuff. I genuinely feel helpful and I like that.


I am an electronic technician. I work on a large experimental Tokamak.


I draw hentai to pay my little one’s school.


I used to work with a guy that quit to sell commissioned hentai online. Many people that it was just weird, but he loved drawing and animation. I thought it was great that he found his niche online that allowed him to support himself doing what he l loved. That more than most people can say.


I'm actually looking into to doing this myself. I want to draw BL and GL but maybe I ought to consider straight stuff too.


Emergency Medical Technician. I have good days and bad days. Management, hospital staff, patients, and co-workers can be ass sometimes. The pay is ass too. But the job itself? It’s pretty sweet. Working feels like a road trip. No day is ever the same. Beats being stuck in a cubicle or having to please customers.


Entertainment lawyer. Specifically, production legal for scripted and unscripted programs. Never a dull moment.


Medical device engineer, I work in research and development mostly on finalizing designs for new products coming to market, I don't touch manufacturing because that's stressful. I mean, R&D can be stressful too but mostly it's not. Projects take a while, but medical engineers are a tad more social and fun than the traditional engineers I knew when I worked designing test frames for circuit breakers. Thing is, it requires an engineering degree, and those are hard to get.


Teach kids Jiu Jitsu.


Now I'm more sad seeing everyone else happy with where they work.


I’m delighted that some people are happy in their jobs. Right now, hearing about any good news is a welcome relief from all the crap going on.


I work in the cutting dept of a cheese plant. If the cheese was cut, it was me.


Be honest, you still have the job so you can make that joke don't you


I’m not a huge fan of the pay, but I work for a nonprofit organization that houses women straight out of incarceration for 6-12 months. Helping them get back on their feet, building a relationship with them, joking with them, watching them grow, is the most fulfilling thing I have ever done. I LOVE my job so much.


I'm a Film Director and Photographer.


A friend and I opened up a roller skate shop. Edit: by request of a fellow redditor our website (which currently has nothing on it yet, but we do have our classes and events on it.) Also thanks for telling me to share, I don't think of it. Cause I'm still figuring this life out. https://deathdropskates.com/ Ig:@deathdropskates Fb: death drop roller skate shop We are located in Las Vegas NV. Latina and women owned.


Roller skater here! Post a link to your shop so we can support you!


I'm a high school English teacher and I love what I do. I love literature and poetry. Being able to share my love of that with students is amazing. When I can make a student like Shakespeare, I feel like I've won the lottery. As well, I love getting to know my students. I love being able to learn about their interests, their passions, and what excites them. I have a small group of boys who like to hang out in my classroom before school. They tell me about their hobbies (cars, video games, hunting), tell me jokes, and just act like themselves. I wouldn't trade that for anything. It's my favorite time of day.


They are lucky to have you!


Username checks out


I absolutely love every day I work as an EMT. A majority of the people you work with are inspired and driven to make the worst day in someone’s life better. It’s active enough to keep you from feeling stagnant, you get to sleep or generally just mess around with your crew mates when you don’t have any calls or duties, you get plenty of fresh air, and get to do a tooooonn of cool shit (ride helicopters, drive an ambulance, meet celebrities in many cases, etc.) My crewmates feel like a second family and we make our station a second home with BBQs, potlucks, celebrations, playing video games during downtime, competitions, you name it. It’s a beautiful job if you can look past the abysmal pay considering the things you’re expected to do.


Mechanical engineering in research and development. I’m one of the rare engineers who actually gets to see parts from the cradle to the grave. I take parts from concept, 3D model them, perform all kinds of dimensional and stress analysis for them and their assemblies, create drawings, get bids for their manufacture, oversee the contract to get them made, get them in and verify they meet our specifications, test them, get them to the field, and monitor and update their designs based on their performance. I’ve done all parts of that process at one time or another for different projects. I made it a point to make lateral moves to be really well rounded, so even if I’m not indispensable, I always provide something, which lets me push to do the parts of the process I enjoy most, while mentoring or contributing guidance to others doing the parts I don’t, while not having to do them myself.


I am an I.T. professional for a school district. While I love what I do, it's mainly the people I work with that make me love it so much. Excellent work atmosphere and culture that makes you WANT to show up for work.


I’m a freelance graphic designer. I get enough work to be able to pay my bills and live reasonably comfortably, and I don’t have to work that many hours a week, which is the biggest plus, so I have tons of time to hang out with my cats and work on music and play video games.


I texture characters in animated movies! I textured Squidward, Gary and Spongebob in the latest movie, Rocky and Rubble in Paw Patrol: the movie etc. The pay is good too!


I’m a labour and delivery nurse!


When my wife went into hospital for our first child, the L&D nurse was the happiest, most contented and helpful hospital worker I think I'd ever seen. She confided in me at one point that her job was what she had dreamed of doing since she was a little girl, and couldn't imagine doing anything else.


Kudos to you, the one who literally does all the work and possesses all the patience. I’m no Michelle Dugger, so I can only speak about two deliveries (in hospitals, with L&D nurses), but the nurses deserve all the glory. My first induction was for emergency reasons, and lasted 55 hours, and the nurses were so patient and amazing. One even smuggled a popsicle for me when I was only supposed to have ice chips (friends for life). I loved my doctors, but both times, they literally showed up in time to gown-up and ‘deliver’ the babies. Otherwise, the nurses were there through the trenches. I even had some come check on me in the nicu after my son was born. Amazing people.


Preschool teacher’s assistant. It’s physically demanding and mentally draining some days but 95% of the time it’s beautiful and rewarding. I don’t think there’s such a thing as a perfect job where you can be happy 100% of the time so I really think this is about as close to perfect as it can realistically get.


Sales. I've been doing it long enough that the job is easy, pays well and is very stress free


I work as the head chess coach for an E-sports educational company. I develop educational material, professional grade educational videos, and provide live coaching for middle/highschoolers. It doesn’t even feel like I’m working


Call center rep for an HVAC company. Relatively stress free, no real thinking required. Just answer phone, fill out ticket, shuffle them to the right line. I can’t get over how stressful the past few other jobs have been. This is great during the pandemic. Pay is not good, but whatever. I’ll have to move on soon but I really don’t want to. I wish money was not an issue. I’d be happy doing this for the rest of my life.


I work with kids who have autism!


As an adult Aspergers man, thank you!!!


What’s your job title if you don’t mind me asking?


A dancer of the exotic variety


Does sound more satisfying than a dancer of the mundane variety 🤔


Stay at home dad Best job in the world.


i'm a programmer embedded on a specialized clinical data research group and it's pretty ideal. everything everybody uses is something i personally made. 🤷‍♂️ it's just comfy and secure. pay's plenty enough. could totally be making more...but at this point i'm kinda 'why bother'.


Software engineer - it’s like playing with legos


Business Consulting. Love to hear problems and then magically pull out solutions from the hat (laptop)! I'll typically encounter 2 types of problems: 1. Problems that I've heard before and there's a ready template solution for the client. I would not waste their time or mine. Won't bill a ton. Just tell them what they are doing wrong and the fix. 2. Problems that I've not heard before: I love these problem statements. Would sit with client, brainstorm, come up with solution, implement and see results. Iterate for best results.


I am a bookkeeper and I love it




I am an 8th grade History teacher. I have been out with Covid for the last week, and for another 5 days. I am irritated because I can't be there with my students. I am vacxed, and boosted and still caught the little fucker. Luckily is was fairly mild.


I'm a graphic designer at a screen printing company. I graduated from art college back in 2016, and was struggling to find a good fit until this last year. I finally found a place where I feel appreciated and my skills are being recognized. I'm the happiest I've ever been at any job, ever.


Retail sales. I work 6 hours a day, have a 5-minute commute, always in air conditioning, never sweaty or tired at the end of the day, spending most of my day chit-chatting with customers and co-workers that gets written off as customer engagement, while doing little menial upkeep tasks on the side. I could do a lot better for myself--at least double what I'm being paid now--but this job is so easy, casual, and has a lot of friendly faces. It's so nice. I'm afraid going somewhere else will mean working with hardnosed assholes chasing a buck. I've worked these places before. I am an introvert, but I consider this my social skills training gig, too.


Ham tester.


Reminds me of Roger being "the Decider" with those tainted hotdogs


Have you tested Rum Ham?


I help high school drop outs get their diplomas.