We all want to unlock our full potential, but what are the tools we need to do it?
During the winter months, it’s common to find yourself standing in front of shelves filled with vitamins and other supplements, wondering which one your body needs at that moment. Are you lacking in B vitamins? And if so, which one? Or would an addition of A or K be more beneficial?
When you don’t even know what your body needs, it’s easy to feel helpless and confused. The wide range of descriptions of different deficiencies on the internet may lead you to believe you’re making the right choices, but even then, feelings of uncertainty and uncertainty may arise. “I need a meter to read my vitamin levels,” you may have exclaimed more than once while standing in front of a store shelf. Telling your parents may not be helpful, so all you can do is wait and hope for the best. In the future, it’s likely that we’ll have micro devices attached to our skin to monitor our vitamin levels and give us a more accurate picture of our health.
The WorkPlace Big Five ProfileTM is a measure of well-being
Thanks to the pioneering work of psychologists dating back to the 1920s, we now have a better understanding of human behavior and personality. The WorkPlace Big Five ProfileTM, a variation of the widely-used Big Five personality model, provides us with a clear and empirically-based assessment of what factors support and what factors hinder our well-being in the workplace.
By identifying our own personal comfort zones, or the activities that energize and deplete us, we can make more informed decisions that positively impact our well-being. By understanding what comes naturally to us and what requires more effort, we can more effectively plan and navigate our working lives. It’s essential to take our comfort zones into consideration when charting our career paths and choosing our leisure activities. By making mindful choices in our free time, we can greatly enhance our well-being even when facing demanding and challenging tasks.
A recent study has highlighted that a significant number of individuals in sales roles have not actively chosen their profession, with many describing themselves as having “fallen into” the role. Furthermore, only a small percentage of respondents felt that the job was well-suited to their personality. This raises the question of whether our personalities play a greater role in our career choices than we may realize.
It may be beneficial to consider the role of our personalities in our professional decisions, and to actively take them into account in the future. By doing so, we can ensure that our careers align with our innate strengths and preferences, leading to greater job satisfaction and well-being. This is a simple, yet effective way to improve our overall work-life balance and performance.