Based on the DISC Assessment, DiSC® is a trademark of the Wiley Publishing Company
Teamwork, Conflict & Communication
How we work together is often related to what we expect from others and how we want to be engaged while working.
The key is learning how to manage conflict effectively so that it can serve as a catalyst, rather than a hindrance, to organizational improvement.
The best way to improve teamwork, conflict & communication skills is to understand more about your role on a team and what you expect from others – and know what your teammates expect from you.
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Read about the Four Styles – click on the link below to jump to the style:
- The Dominant Style – High D’s want others to be direct, straightforward, and open to their need for results.
- The Influencing Style – High I’s want others to be friendly and emotionally honest, and to recognize their contributions.
- The Steadiness Style – High S’s want others to be relaxed, agreeable, cooperative, and appreciative.
- The Cautious Style – High C’s want others to minimize socializing, give details and value accuracy.
Time to take the Quick DISC Assessment
You can find the link at bit.ly/lvadisc – when you complete the assessment, return to this page to learn more about your preferred style.
The Four Styles
The DiSC assessment is a non-judgmental tool used for discussion of people’s behavioral differences. The inventory provides a common language that people can use to better understand themselves and to adapt their behaviors with others.
Within the Four Styles, natural collaboration and conflict exist. It is important to understand where the styles intersect to your maximum benefit.
- High Ego Strength.
- Problem Solver.
- Risk Taker.
- Self Starter.
- Oversteps authority.
- Argumentative attitude.
- Dislikes routine.
- Attempts too much at once.
- New challenges.
- Power and authority to take risks and make decisions.
- Freedom from routine and mundane tasks.
- Changing environments in which to work and play.
- Trusting; Optimistic.
- More concerned with popularity than tangible results.
- Inattentive to detail.
- Tends to listen only when it’s convenient.
- Flattery, praise, popularity, acceptance.
- A friendly environment.
- Freedom from many rules and regulations.
- Other people available to handle details.
- Good listener.
- Team player.
- Resists change.
- Takes a long time to adjust to change.
- Sensitive to criticism.
- Difficulty establishing priorities.
- Recognition for loyalty and dependability.
- Safety and security.
- No sudden changes in procedure or lifestyle.
- Activities that can be started and finished.
- Accurate; analytical.
- High standards; systematic.
- Needs clear-cut boundaries for actions/relationships.
- Bound by procedures and methods.
- Gets bogged down in details.
- Standards of high quality.
- Limited social interaction.
- Detailed tasks.
- Logical organization of information.
Want to Explore Your Style in Depth?
I have worked with college students, entry-level and mid-level career professionals for nearly two decades, helping them reconsider their strengths and ways to learn new skills. Let me know if there is anything I can do to support you as you develop this new skill.
Schedule an introductory meeting so we can discuss a plan that works best for you.