Later, he simply resigned to work part-time. However, the part-time income was not stable enough to run a house, so I returned to work full-time in an NGO for 10 years after being introduced by a friend. With the birth of two daughters one after another, Vutha faced new challenges in her career. The youngest daughter started school at the age of 2 and a half, and Vutha rushes every day between the time scale of school at 8 o'clock and school at 4 o'clock. Although his boss trusted him and gave him a lot of flexibility and freedom, in the long run he couldn't keep up with the 9-to-6 work ethic, let alone the replenishment of the grocery store at home.
Therefore, in 2017, Vutha proposed to the boss to halve the working Photo Manipulation Services hours and reduce the salary to 30% to 40% of the original. In the remaining time, he took Cambodian tutors to supplement the lost income. This sacrifices job security and an economic safety net, but also in exchange for something more important: "The future of my children is the only thing I can think about right now . " Vutha is the only person in the family who has the mobility to pick up the kids to and from school and participate in weekend talent activities. In the past, the full-time job often required business trips to other provinces, and a trip would last for a week or two. Since there was no one to pick them up, the children could only take leave at home and interrupt their studies during this time.
So Vutha switched to flexible work in order to have more freedom to accompany the children and ensure their schooling opportunities. In addition, the part-time job allows Vutha to devote more time and energy to tutoring. The tutoring network not only benefits him personally, but also benefits the next generation. His tutor students are all expatriates, many of whom are ambassadors, organizational leaders, and experts in various fields. His eldest daughter went to school at the age of 5, and the youngest went to kindergarten at the age of 2 and a half.