Do you know your dominant behavior type? Would this be useful information for your relationships and career? The answers should be yes. As societal mores and values change with each generation, it becomes even more critical to understand your dominant personality and how to deal with others.
For many years, management training courses had an underlying theme of command and control in the workplace and traditionalists, baby boomers, and to a certain extent gen Xers understood this concept. However, with the advent and the spread of the internet, the central theme has changed to collaboration and dealing with the millenials.
Flexibility is required more in both personal and professional environments than ever before due to the collaborative and group nature of relationships. As individuals see the need for greater adaptability, there is a greater need to understand your personal attitudes toward yourself and others.
Higher flexibility signals a higher level of security and self esteem and a desire for positive outcomes. Lower flexibility signals more rigid thinking, reactive as opposed to proactive, and a more negative view of outcomes. Knowing what your behavioral assessment holds can help you to become more adaptable to other styles and therefore, have more productive and positive results.