This case involves a man who was a maintenance worker for an apartment rental company. His job required him to work at various properties that the company, which had a history of astoundingly low employee retention rates, managed. He was ordered by his supervisor to drive his own vehicle on work-related errands. The man had to drive his own truck to the hardware store to buy supplies to use for work. He regularly drove a minimum of 30 miles per day in his own truck running errands for work. The man told his supervisor that he was having a problem affording gasoline for his truck and he asked his supervisor to reimburse him for the mileage. His supervisor told him that he could not be reimbursed. After the man again requested that his supervisor reimburse him for the mileage, the supervisor told him that he would not get reimbursed. The man eventually quit his job because he could not afford to earn only $10.00 per hour and have to run work-related errands and not be reimbursed for mileage. The man claimed that he had been “constructively discharged” from his job.