Do you usually wake up on Monday morning and jump out of bed because you\u2019re so excited to get to work? If not all the time, do you do it sometimes? Ever? When you\u2019re drinking your first cup of coffee in the morning are you eager to get started working, or more eager for the work to be over? Although some people argue that the most desirable jobs are those that might be uninspiring but are stable, many people would prefer to have jobs that stimulate and motivate, and allow us to feel like we\u2019re making a difference \u2014 the kinds of jobs that cause you to leap out of bed in the morning and fall asleep pondering the useful, interesting things you\u2019ll do at work the following day. Although not all jobs are like that, with a little bit of effort you may be able to nudge your job further in the direction of your dream job by engaging in job crafting. Job crafting is a simple concept developed by business professors Amy Wrzesniewski (Yale University) and Jane Dutton (University of Michigan). Essentially, job crafting occurs when employees take the initiative to change various features of their jobs. But which features? Wrzesniewski and Dutton suggest there are three forms of job crafting that influence three different aspects of work: task crafting, relational crafting and cognitive crafting.