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14 Jul

After all, millennials now constitute the largest generation in the American workforce.

And thanks to a fickle job market and, some might say, this sense of entitlement, increasing numbers of them have not so much risen through the ranks as leapfrogged their elder underlings altogether — to end up in the boss's chair at an age when previous generations were still making the tea.

I thought working for someone so youthful would be a positive challenge.'Yet, within five months, Alexandra's hopes that her new young boss would provide a 'positive challenge' had morphed into dread at the prospect of sitting desk-to-desk with her every day.'Her know-it-all attitude was intimidating,' she says. But what's it like as a middle-aged employee having a millennial boss?

'I felt so drained that I quit.'Much has been made of the hazards of employing millennials — the generation born between 19, with many now in their 20s and early 30s. If you haven't given the idea much thought, then perhaps it's time to start.

'Colleagues were always on Twitter or Instagram, while I spent time making sure that jobs were done properly.'Everything had a 'hashtag' and one colleague who helped train me remarked I was 'so unusual' in doing things slowly.'Older women expected to have to climb a career ladder, but millennials don't want to wait years to be promoted.They want their abilities to be taken on trust — which can cause friction.' File image used 'Whether it is cleaning or escorting an elderly patient to the toilet, there is never a please or a thank you.But they were always so busy, they made mistakes.'Alexandra's confidence evaporated.'I was so worried I wasn't fitting in that I stopped eating and sleeping properly. 'When I told my boss it wasn't working out, she was nice, but effectively said that the company 'is what it is',' says Alexandra, who is now looking for another job. 'Admittedly, the staggering self-belief that many millennial bosses display is, in large part, down to older generations who have raised their offspring in a 'child-centric' manner, leading them to believe that others exist to cater to their every whim.'Social media also makes the world seem a smaller place,' says employment lawyer Helen Goss.