Pratik Nirmal
Acquisition
Pon1965
Construction
Jkct15
Deputy Manager - Hr
+5 Others

Cite.Co is a repository of information and resources created by industry seniors and experts sharing their real world insights. Join Network
Is It Compulsory To Serve The Notice Period when leaving an organization?
From India, Aurangabad
Dear Pratik,
Yeah ethically you should serve the notice period and if you are bonded through bond then your are legally compel to serve the notice period as well. It will also not good for career. You may not get experience or relieving letter.
Regards

From Pakistan, Karachi
Only casual or daily paid employees do not need to serve any notice period. This query lacks merit. When a person is holding a responsible position, how can the person leave as per the individuals wish?
Pon

From India, Lucknow
Yes, it is Compulsory. If your appointment letter is incorporated with a clause of notice period, you have to serve proper notice of resignation, when you decide to leave the job. Also you have to work, during the notice period, with the Organisation, and do proper handing over the charge of your job/files/records etc to a person, recommended by your boss, or to your boss. You may also get some ideas, from your HR, about your settlement / PF formalites etc, during this period. On the last day of your completion of notice period, company will relieve you from your duties.
If at all, you need to quit the job earlier, you may put up such request in your Notice of resignation, stating, ‘I would be thankful, if Management relieves me earlier, than the committed notice period of one month, and I will not claim any Salary/Pay for the days, for which I am relieved early’.

From India, Mumbai
Sir, An employee submits his resignation giving the required notice which has also been accepted by the Company but in between the notice period, the employee does not come to duty, what then ?
From India, Delhi
He has to serve the notice period,or,pay the wages in lieu of notice period,if he does not work for the notice period.This is the rule.
From India, Bokaro
Hi
This notice period to serve in the company is always a eye wash..Otherwise also,we have seen certain company does remove their employees,who are mostly on site worked based,just even one day notice.Also many places,the HR also plays a tricky policy to remove company's employess.There is no such hard and first rule on this process and as one of my legal friend said in this portal that none of the hiring agreement are legally make any sense,due non registrations of the agreement with proper judicial charges on Law of Land
may request you to comment ..if any
rgds
R

From India
It depends on the company and its rules. If your offer letter /standing orders of the company says, you have to serve notice period. Its always better to notice period and enabling your company to find a replacement for you. Most of the compay's are not following it strictly. So, if you want to move early, just keep your HR posted and finish all formalities including your relieving letter. because nowadays most of the company's are doing back ground check with the previous company. Better to serve notice period or get away finishing all formalities to avoid unwanted problem in the new company....

The need of Serving Notice period depends upon the Employement Contract with the Organisation. In most of the Companies, it is being written for both Employer &Employee's benifit.
This means that Employee may leave by paying notice period for reamining days and Organisation may also ask him to go after paying agreed notice period amount.
However it is expected from a professional to ensure that his/her immediate exit should not hamper Organisation's work.
In case of conflict, Organisations usually do not issue reliving certificate unless someone serves his/her notice period.

From India, Mumbai
This discussion thread is closed. If you want to continue this discussion or have a follow up question, please post it on the network.
Add the url of this thread if you want to cite this discussion.






About Us Advertise Contact Us
Privacy Policy Disclaimer Terms Of Service



All rights reserved @ 2020 Cite.Co™