Over the past decade teacher attrition has been a concern of the Jamaican government, school administrators, parents, and students.This problem affects the education system at all levels in both public and private institutions. This book therefore examines several factors that affect faculty attrition at a selected tertiary education institution in Jamaica. Salaries and emoluments were found to be important factors, but they were never indicated as a single most important factor. Even when a faculty was not satisfied with the financial rewards, (s)he was willing to remain in the job if (s)he was satisfied with other working conditions. The demand for job time was a more important factor since it affected the time spent with family as well as the time needed for personal and professional development. The most important factor that was found to influence faculty attrition at the institution was job related stress. The information presented will be useful to policy makers, school administrators, human resource managers, and all managers who have the responsibility employing and retaining a workforce.