The DISC System
This program uses the Style Analysis Instrument which is based on the work of Dr. William Moulton Marston (1893 -1947). Born in Cliftondale, Massachusetts, Dr. Marston was educated at Harvard University where he received three degrees, an A.B. in 1915, an LL.B. in 1918 and a PH.D. in 1921. In 1928, Dr. Marston published a book, "The Emotions of Normal People," in which he described the theory we use today. Dr. Marston believed that people tend to learn a self-concept which is basically in accord with one of four factors. It is possible, therefore, using Marston's theory, to apply the powers of scientific observation to behavior and to be Objective and Descriptive rather than Subjective and Judgmental.
- D, Dominance - Challenge: How you respond to problems or challenges.
- I, Influence - Contacts: How you influence others to your point of view.
- S, Steadiness - Consistency: How you respond to the pace of the environment.
- C, Compliance - Constraints: How you respond to rules and procedures set by others.
Computer generated DISC personal reports provide insight into human behavior and are a valuable tool for understanding ourselves and others. The DISC model has been used by many millions of people world wide to improve interpersonal relationships, enhance communication, increase sales, reduce conflict and stress, determine effective job fit, and to create a common language for team enhancement in organizations.
Personal Interests, Attitudes & Values(PIAV)
PIAV is an assessment tool that measures the "why" of behavior. It complements the DISC report by measuring six attitudes and then three levels of intensity for each attitude.
These attitudes are: Theoretical, Utilitarian, Aesthetic, Social, Individualistic, and Traditional.
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