Gav and Scott's Unexcellent Adventure.
A former lawyer has issued a blistering attack on personal injury firm Scott Rees & Co, recounting how his supervisor turned on him even after he taught her husband to drive.
Gav Morris said he left law completely as a result of his experiences as an employee at the Merseyside firm, "So I no longer need references, nor to remember to kiss the feet that could be kicking my arse tomorrow".
His freedom meant he felt comfortable issuing a four point manifesto on what made a "horrible toxic culture".
"1. IT IS NOT OK TO MAKE PEOPLE CRY", began Morris in his public Facebook post.
"If you have made a colleague or employee cry, you have just pushed an adult to that level of desperation", said Morris, who has forged a new career by starting his own roof-cleaning business. "They need their wage just as much as you need yours. And if it happens at least once a week then shame on you".
According to Morris, his team leader gave evidence against him when he made a claim against the firm alleging that work stress had exacerbated his depression.
"We seemed to get on fine", said Morris in the second section of his post, "STOP ACCEPTING UNACCEPTABLE BEHAVIOUR".
"I gave her husband a couple of driving lessons, driving up to Kirby, for free. I even dealt with her husband's allegation that we were having an affair!"
"Yet she turned on me. When I told her I was claiming she even asked me if I'd even thought about her. This was a 5 figure claim, not a cheeky try on", he said.
The firm's compliance officer also testified against him, which "makes sense", said Morris, and so did a partner who "has made staff cry and has made staff leave".
Morris's third point claimed that "MINIMUM WAGE JUSTIFIES MINIMUM EFFORT", and he advised employers to "Stop expecting people to do their best, if you pay them your worst".
But his final point advised that "THE BOTTOM LINE IS NOT THE MOST IMPORTANT THING". After "breaking" and leaving the firm, a year of no money "has shown me that comfort and happiness is not found in a bank balance, but in health, family and love", he said.
"As ever, Be excellent to each other", concluded Morris, whose post attracted dozens of supportive messages.
"When I worked with you I remember you being such a competent, great fee earner. I remember wishing I could be at your level. I can only imagine what lead to someone/firm/company breaking such a good guy down", said a former colleague.
"That place made me ill too. The thought of going into work made be physically and mentally ill", said another.
Scott Rees did not respond to requests for comment.