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Personality Prototypes

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Personality Prototypes

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  1. Personality Prototypes Understanding differences

  2. Personality PrototypesBY Baum and Nicols

  3. PRACTICAL MANAGER • TIME KEEPER – • ORGANIZER – • CONCRETE SEQUENTIAL

  4. It’s a good day when everything gets checked off the list.

  5. It’s a good day when… • Work (No surprises, things go as planned) • Meetings (Agenda is followed and handout provided with important info • Home (Work before play) • PLAN, PLAN, PLAN • Life is predictable and follows a schedule

  6. PRACTICAL MANAGER

  7. Practical Manager STUDENTS

  8. Practical Manager STUDENTS

  9. Practical Manager STUDENTS

  10. CONFLICT STARTERS • Unrealistic objectives, unclear directions, mixed signals. • Broken promises, surprises, last minute changes in plan • Being the work horse of a group • Tardiness and wastes of time, energy, & money • Loss of face, rank, job security • Poor quality goods and services

  11. Relationship stressors • Being domineering, opinionated, negative and critical • Refusing to relax and be spontaneous • Manipulating others • Obsessive compulsive • Being picky, stubborn and pessimistic

  12. Keys to negotiation • Be practical and precise • Try to offer an objective argument based on facts • Calm, calm, calm • Pilot study, trial, evaluate results

  13. LEARNED EXPERT • THINKER • LOGICIAN • ABSTRACT SEQUENTIAL

  14. It’s a good day when I can think, strategize.

  15. It’s a good day when… • Work (Had a great debate on an issue with a colleague) • Meeting (Intellectual discussion about learning or achievement or best practice based on research. • Home (Time to read the paper, watch the news or the history channel or engage in a mental challenge) • Life is somewhat predictable with some kinds of structures or routines in place. • ARGUE, DEBATE, DISCUSS

  16. Learned ExpertsSTUDENTS

  17. Learned Experts Students

  18. Learned Experts Students

  19. LEARNED EXPERT

  20. Conflict starters • Demands for practical, how to applications • Unreasonable deadlines for researching and studying • Vague thinking, emotional arguments, crying • Discussions about feelings • Touchy – feely activities • Brainstorming sessions and cooperative group work

  21. Relationship stressors • Being opinionated, sarcastic, arrogant • Becoming blind and insensitive to the appearances, thoughts, feelings and opinions of others • Exhibiting a no-it all attitude • Denying or rationalizing the hurts they inflict on others • Out of touch with the real world

  22. Keys to negotiation • Present logical argument based on research (formal or informal) • Rules of debate • (3 minute rule/1/1) • Mediator

  23. CREATIVE PROBLEM SOLVER • INVENTOR • ADVENTURER • RISK TAKER

  24. It’s a good day when I can do it my way.

  25. It’s a good day when… • Work (It was fun. I had lots of choices and options.) • Meeting (Fun activity with lots of creative problem solving and new initiatives considered). • Home (No plan, leave options opened) • I can do it my way!!! • DON’T TAKE NO FOR AN ANSWER

  26. CREATIVE PROBLEM SOLVER

  27. CREATIVE PROBLEM SOLVER STUDENTS

  28. CREATIVE PROBLEM SOLVER STUDENTS

  29. CREATIVE PROBLEM SOLVER STUDENTS

  30. Conflict starters • Demands to explain their insights • People who dismiss moral/ethical values • Forced to work with incompetents • Political correctness • Fixed routines and restrictions on freedom • Meaningless activities and relationships

  31. Relationship stressors • I want what I want when I want it • DON’T TAKE NO FOR AN ANSWER • Unwilling to compromise because they have the truth • Taking advantage of the vulnerabilities of others • Breaking promises, not fulfilling obligations to others • Will manipulate the system to win

  32. Keys to negotiation • Choice or options • Creative solution • General guidelines not specific iron clad decisions with lots of details

  33. People Person • AMBASSADOR, PEOPLE PERSON • SENSITIVE, EMOTIONAL • CREATIVE ARTISTS

  34. It’s a good day when I feel special and appreciated.

  35. It’s a good day when… • Work (When everyone agreed and were friendly) • Meeting (Time to chat with friends and have refreshments). • Home (My spouse told me he loved me)

  36. PEOPLE PERSONSTUDENTS

  37. PEOPLE PERSONSTUDENTS

  38. PEOPLE PERSONSTUDENTS

  39. PEOPLE PERSONS

  40. Conflict starters • Demands for rational explanations for gut feelings • Individuals who abandon or exclude them without notice • Up-tight, humorless, critical, and negative people • People who are not polite or say I’m sorry • Excessive paperwork defined duties, no time to socialize • Memorizing details • People who mock emotions, arts, non traditional therapies

  41. Relationship stressors • Victim of mood swings and emotional excesses • Thin skinned and hypersensitive • Resurrecting old hurts and wallowing in self pity • Can play the victim • Can be either the over indulgent parent or the child who refuses to grow up

  42. Keys in negotiation • Non hostile language/ no accusations • Assuring they are loved, respected, etc. in spite of conflict. • Agree to disagree

  43. Practical Manager vs. Creative: Who is right?

  44. Let’s get organized: Down with disorder movement • Sales of home-organizing products, like accordion files and label makers and plastic tubs, keep going up and up, from $5.9 billion last year to a projected $7.6 • billion by 2009, as do the revenues of companies that make closet organizing systems, an industry that is pulling in $3 billion a year, according to Closets magazine.

  45. This is why January is now Get Organized Month, thanks also to the efforts of the National Association of Professional Organizers, whose 4,000 clutter-busting members will be poisedwith clipboards and trash bags--ready to to minister to the 10,000 clutter victims

  46. We need an organized space to think and work.

  47. Getting Things Done originator David Allen is a man who practices what he preaches, especially when it comes to capturing his thoughts and "Oh yeah" moments. Two of the unique but fitting items on his desk are a label maker and a sand timer. The producers of the clip note that this was shot hastily, at the end of Allen's time commitment for an interview, but the essence of his David Allen Co. office comes through….

  48. . Or do you embrace the anti anti-clutter movement?(NY Times, 2009) • This says yes to mess and urges you to embrace your disorder • It’s a movement that confirms what you • have known, deep down, all along: really neat people are not avatars of the good life; they are humorless and inflexible prigs, and have way too much time on their hands.