Within every client engagement, we apply StrengthsFinder™ to People, on Teams and within Culture.
Knowing our Strengths is just the beginning.
The uniqueness of People is discovered through the ongoing exploration of talents. It is our objective to shape a Culture that intentionally aligns People around a Strengths philosophy. We believe that ultimately it is within a Team where People gain insight into others while sharpening their own Strengths’ potential, capacity and influence.
At Leadership Vision, we adapt and respond to the needs of our clients by delivering customized Strengths engagements.
Our Core Process is designed to take clients beyond an initial StrengthsFinder experience to create a deeper understanding of the unique behaviors of Strength that exist within themselves and others.
Our suite of Professional Services anchor a Strengths based approach to the changing dynamics within any organization. We collaborate with our clients to design and deliver a sustainable implementation strategy which meets the needs of their People, Teams, and Culture.
What People Are Saying
Learn how we’ve helped other teams develop Strengths Based culture.
Read more about build Strengths Based Organizational Culture
Recently, Joseph Valentine Dworak read the book “Strengths Based Parenting” by Dr. Mary Reckmeyer. It’s about how to apply the philosophy and methodology of StrengthsFinder to children. As a parent of two young boys, he was intrigued. Reckmeyer’s book is a worthwhile read for anyone interested in unlocking the uniqueness of their children and teaches valuable lessons on parenting in a strengths based way.
The game of “Show and Tell” in elementary school is often our first crack at public speaking. It teaches us life lessons and broadens our imagination and creativity. “Show and Tell” engages many different learning styles, and it helps people feel known and heard. Here’s how we created a professional game of “Show and Tell” how what we learned.
We get a lot of questions asking what teams can do with StrengthsFinder. People want activities, which is great, but after 15 years of working with all sorts of teams, we have come to understand that people really need a lasting way to engage teams beyond simple activities. As we begin 2017, we felt the need to revisit our Team Engagement Model to begin the year with an intention towards building strong, healthy teams.
As 2016 comes to a close, Nathan spent time digging through our Google Analytics to see which of the articles we wrote this year were the most popular. There were a few surprises and a few things we expected. It all came back to relationships, as was made evident by these 5 most popular posts. You may have missed them, so here’s an opportunity to catch up or refresh your mind on some of our great content from the past year.