The article, “Avoid Teacher Burnout” talks about how stress relates to most early childhood teacher burnout. It can leave you feeling physically and emotionally drained. As a result most of them choose to leave the industry and pursue other occupations that are less stressful. Unfortunately, when that happens it leads to a high rate of teacher turnover causing a shortage of qualified early childhood educators, and it eventually interferes with the quality of care for a child enrolled in early childhood programs. It also talks about things that can contribute to burnout in teachers, these things include teachers working long hours without breaks during the day, putting in a lot of overtime hours outside of the classroom that are not compensated, being underpaid and receiving little or no benefits, and teachers are expected to perform heavy cleaning duties such as scrubbing bathrooms, and mopping the classroom. It also introduces signs of burnout in early childhood teachers such as feeling exploited, dreading the work day, apathy, job depression, lack of motivation and negative attitude toward children. Also this article has made some suggestions for helping minimize job-related stress. Teachers may attend workshops and seminars to improve their effectiveness at work. They can join a professional organization or network with other early childhood teachers to get help with behavior management, curriculum planning, and classroom management. Learning how to organize your time, eat right and exercise regularly. Don’t hesitate to ask for help when needed. Keep your teaching job separate do not allow it to spill over into your family life. Leave to job at work do not spend breaks or time at home on job related issues. Make time for enjoyable activities. Try to set realistic expectations for yourself.