MBTI is based on psychologist Carl G. Jung's theory of psychological types that consists of 16 personality types.
MTBI measures the following:
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We are drawn to personality tests because we like to find out what makes us who we are, and where we fit in the world.
Hippocrates first suggested personality consisted of four main temperaments.
Psychologists don't agree on one unifying theory that explains personality, but it might still be worthwhile to explore personality if you regularly interact with people.
The Keirsey Temperament Sorter is based on the Keirsey Temperament Theory. It suggests there are four basic temperament groups:
Each group contains four subgroups. The report includes information on how people communicate with each temperament, how they rebel, what makes them proud, and preferred leadership styles.
Five major dimensions of personality traits are:
The Big Five is a system that maps which traits go together in people's descriptions of one another. This model is useful in describing personality differences. For example, people who have high agreeableness are more likely to cooperate with group decisions, and those who are low in this trait are more competitive.
The DiSC personality and behavioral assessment focuses on four different traits:
Generally, a person will have one trait that is stronger than the other three. These assessments help you to understand your own style and how you react to different traits.
This assessment was created in the 1950s and is based on perception. It consists of four main perspectives:
By knowing how these perspectives influence one another, a person can better understand their emotions and actions, and gain insight into how to work with others.
Some people try to use meetings to achieve things that meetings won't work for. That can turn an intelligent group into a dull and mean monster.
Types of meetings to avoid:
It's not that all meetings are bad, just that there are better tools to accomplish the job.
Success looks different for each person—as does fulfillment.
The phrase "work-life balance" seems to imply that work and life are in balance.
If one imagines an old-fashioned scale, that would mean work is on the one side, and everything else about yourself on the other side - your friends, hobbies, family, relationships, beliefs, sports, etc. It hardly seems like a balance and really points out our obsession with work.
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