There's some good advice here. Time, especially the younger you are, is your greatest asset. I'm a big proponent of having the end-goal, or some intermediary goal in sight, and always frame your work in the context of moving towards that purpose. If the work is just a means for getting a paycheck, that's alright for a while, because you need money to advance your position, but that's not going to work long term. You need to frame your goals and determine whether what your doing now is bringing you closer or further from them.
I also advocate for saving/responsibly investing as much as you reasonably can (and this means no crypto or risky meme stocks), I'm talking tax-advantaged index funds, etc. This is because you need to get yourself on the road to financial independence, and time in the market is the #1 key to this for most people.
Keep grinding it out and fighting the good fight, but make sure you have a viable exit strategy. I'm a CPA doing corporate accounting, I don't love what I do, but I tolerate it well enough (and it's a great gig for my age) because I know that not so far in the future if I grind it out and purposefully improve my craft over a period of years, I have the credentials and expertise to set my own working conditions.
I guess what I'm really trying to say is that I'd you aren't already to deep into your career, make a conscious decision to find something that is valuable to society, pays well, and you can become the go-to expert in. Work like hell at it for an extended period of time (but don't forget to enjoy life), and before you know it , you'll be on the path to prosperity. But the truth is, there are no shortcuts viable for most people