“We encourage positive outcomes through enhancement of training, communication, motivation, confidence and practical life skills for better performance"
Contact (909) 271-5252 for a consultation to discuss how we can customize
a program that’s right for you and your team and/or organization.
What does this program do?
The program helps teams understand how, as a team, they score on the key components of The Five Behaviors model: Trust, Conflict, Commitment, Accountability, and Results.
How does it work?
The Five Behaviors Model is used to help team members learn to work together more efficiently and effectively and become a more cohesive team. A productive, high-functioning team:
• Makes better, faster decisions
• Taps into the skills and opinions of all members
• Avoids wasting time and energy on politics, confusion, and destructive conflict
• Avoids wasting time talking about the wrong issues
• Avoids revisiting the same topics over and over again because of a lack of buy-in
• Creates a competitive advantage
• Is more fun to be on!
Why should I use this tool? How will it help my team?
The Five Behaviors program is a framework that helps team members have deeper conversations about how they work together on a day-to-day basis. It’s a program that is rich enough for a team to come back to again and again.
Five Behaviors of a Cohesive Team
The Five Behaviors of a Cohesive Team™ is a unique learning experience that helps people discover what it takes to become a truly cohesive and productive team.
We have a simple goal: To facilitate a learning experience that helps professionals and their organizations discover what it takes to build a truly cohesive and effective team. With this program, participants will learn: Trust, Conflict, Commitment, Accountability, and Results. Using these results, participants will be able to create a better, stronger team.
WHO IS THE PROGRAM DESIGNED FOR?
Before choosing this program, consider the questions: Is the team really a TEAM? A team is a relatively small number of people (from three to twelve) who meet on a regular basis and are collectively responsible for results. The team members share common goals as well as the rewards and responsibilities for achieving them. Not every group is a team. For example, a group that appears to be a team might simply be a collection of people who report to the same manager, but who have relatively little interdependence and mutual accountability. If a group does not meet the criteria of a true team, this process is unlikely to produce the results they expect. I would suggest you to use ourDISC Program.