Whoever is engaged in sabotage is a saboteur. Saboteurs often try to conceal their identity due to the repercussions of their actions and evade invoking legal and organizational requirements to address sabotage. The generic term for sneaky sabotage is to undermine or even subversion. People are resisting because your decision is going to affect them in some way, and they don't want that to change.
But the truth is that many times there are endings that are going to affect someone, and that person doesn't have the kind of character to put aside their personal interests and see what is good for the company or the mission. Passively or actively, this person is on a sabotage mission and is not looking out for you. If this sounds familiar, he could be sabotaging himself. Self-sabotage refers to behaviors or thought patterns that impede you and prevent you from doing what you want to do.
This is someone who constantly postpones things and waits until the last possible minute. This behavior wastes time or creates unproductive time, makes them believe that they can only achieve it by postponing things and never allows them to get ahead. It seems unlikely that someone will intentionally sabotage themselves, but they do, and the consequences can be severe. Chronic self-sabotage exhausts drive and motivation and leaves us sad, anxious, and with damaged self-esteem.
While it seems surprising, some people undermine their own good intentions and long-term goals. Self-sabotage happens when people hinder their own success. Behavior is said to be self-sabotaging when it creates problems in daily life and interferes with long-standing goals. The most common self-sabotage behaviors include procrastination, self-medication with drugs or alcohol, comfort eating, and forms of self-harm, such as cutting.
The reasons for sabotaging relationships are complex, but understanding the origins of sabotage is key to change.