Take our survey on personality and teamwork
Motivation - more than 'get it done’
6 things managers and executives can do
Read our latest research on well-being
If you aren’t sure, read on…
There’s an important part of business growth that’s often overlooked – change.
PeopleFWD 2018 promises insights and practical solutions
Want to stop people speaking to each other? Put them in an open-plan office
Gender, leadership and the pressure of organisational culture
Cycling-inspired tips for team and leadership development
Teamwork and managing stress - how a star team can defeat a team of stars
Exploring what happens to us under extreme or prolonged stress and how it differs from everyday stress.
Inside-Outside Typies - a new way to explore Type dynamics by combining Typies and Core Characters
How can we make it easier to talk about the real power of MBTI: Type dynamics?
What the FIRO questionnaire can tell us about interpersonal compatibility
A great exercise for groups or teams - download the instructions and cards for free.
Alexis Hutson, professional coach and mentor, shares her experience of using MBTI Step II for team development. A great example of the differences between Step I and Step II.
In my previous blog post, I set out five top tips for increasing the impact of team coaching based on my experience as an OPP Consultant. I’m aware of the increasing pressure on clients’ budgets and the need to ensure that investment in team coaching inspires permanent change and makes a lasting difference to performance. With this in mind, I offer five more tips.
As an OPP Consultant, I work with many teams across a wide variety of sectors and industries. I was recently talking to a client, herself an L&D practitioner, who asked me about my approach to team coaching – in particular what my ‘top tips’ were for ensuring that the work had impact and made a real difference to how the team functions. This got me thinking about the key elements involved.
Visits to our Personality Matters Blog were at an all-time high in 2014, and we covered a wide range of topics in our weekly posts. Over the last 12 months we've talked about the best MBTI-based books and the various resources available for L&D teams. We’ve promoted Movember, and we’ve chipped in to the Paul Flowers furore. We've continued to thrive as thought leaders in a diverse range of workplace psychology issues, from recruitment and assessment centres to polarity management. But what are the top five posts that readers have returned to again and again?