When you begin to try to prove that quitting your job was justifiable was, you have to show that the conditions where you were working was an unreasonable work environment. Another cause for quitting your job is an external stress factor that was within the control of the employer and they did not change the situation. Other times there some sort of physical limitation that causes the separation.
Anytime you are called on to discuss the specifics about quitting your former job, always emphasize the distinction between your employment and position before and then after the motivating factor began. When you explain the situation, do not just explain the incidents but also tell how satisfied you were with your job for a period of time. By doing this, you focus on the issue being the reason for leaving and not your job as the actual reason for your separation.
During your interview, you may be asked a series of questions about your position. The interviewer is looking for other conditions that may have motivated you to leave your position. They are looking for if you were already unhappy with your job or uncomfortable with your management. If you answer these with other ‘issues’ that you had about your employer or your position, you will fail to constitute ‘good cause’ for leaving and will be denied your unemployment benefit. Make sure you do not stress your perspective but apply the reasonable person standard, meaning any reasonable person would have felt the way you did about a situation and also quit their job.