Self Motivation Quiz | INFJ Forum

Self Motivation Quiz

Discussion in 'Psychology Tests' started by Gaze, Aug 7, 2016.

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  1. Gaze

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    http://richardstep.com/self-motivation-quiz-test/

    The Self Motivation Quiz is all about finding out what makes you tick. What pulls you toward the things you are going for – those top 3 motivating types that make you get going.

    The more you align yourself with what makes you tick, the more you’ll be magnetized to get there. You are motivated in a very specific way and you might not realize that. Your neighbors may get a kick out of being the “Joneses” while that guy at work gets his kicks off being a go-getter leader.

    There are 9 main self motivators that pull you toward your goals. They keep you running along even at your darkest hour. They also provide the energy inside to stay aligned. This test is a good way to figure out what works with family at home, colleagues at school, work staff or employees, and with friends.

    This test is 45 questions and should take less than 5 minutes to complete. If you’d like to know more about the quiz, check out the 9 Types of Self Motivation article.
     
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  2. OP
    Gaze

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    Your Top 3 Motivators Are:
    (When your role or focus is: "General Life")

    1. [​IMG]
      Meaning (88%): your motto is: "I make a real difference in the world"

      You are excited and energized by doing things that you believe have inherent worth. Your core values are spiritual, environmental, artistic, humanistic, and aesthetic. You seek opportunities for altruism. You avoid situations where you feel you do not contribute to a higher purpose.

      As long as your output is favorable, you will fit in with work that can be linked to a greater good. Hospitals, schools, and charities are abundant sources of this fuel for your inner fire. Vague or high-level ties to an unclear purpose will not do it for you. You are willing to give-up some level of financial gain in order to serve the higher purpose.

      Your desire for meaning and contribution must be fed. This can be done through useful and worthwhile communication and recognition. You need to see tangible outcomes and impacts on the benefiting goals.


      Tips to use this Motivator:
      • Seek opportunities to serve a greater cause, humanitarian effort, or society enhancing project.
      • Align yourself to or find new ways to do tasks that fulfill a higher purpose. Find the core value and work towards it.
      • Seek the fellowship of like-minded individuals in local groups, company teams, and internet blogs.
      • Look for and discover a deeper understanding of your values and work.
      • Let coworkers and management know you seek recognition for the value of your work.


    2. [​IMG]
      Mastery (88%): your motto is: "I am excellent in my chosen vocation"

      You are excited by the challenge afforded by the work that you do. You seek to be an expert at your chosen trade or field. Your standards are internal but you do seek to learn from others. You shy away from situations where you will be totally out of your field of expertise.

      You tend to seek to be a niche professional, specialist, craftsperson, technician, or industry expert. You take great pride in completing difficult or demanding tasks. Other team members may be seen as functionaries or helpers to your overall performance.

      The structure of your work and working environment is very important. You need to be provided with complete tasks or seek the information to fill in any holes. Training and development are very important to you and require great care. You need to the room to grow to become a master in your applied craft.


      Tips to use this Motivator:
      • Do what it takes to increase your opportunities to complete jobs. Take on more or make more mini-milestones.
      • Actively work with leads and management to gain adequate support structures. You need the right tools.
      • Take on new complex or technical challenges and consider dropping or delegating simple or routine ones.
      • Work opportunities to learn into your daily or weekly activities. Take on new technology, research, or general personal development.
      • Let your team, leads, and management know that you enjoy recognition for your advanced skills.


    3. [​IMG]
      Stability (76%): your motto is: "I like to know the future"

      You are energized by feeling secure. Surprises are not fun for you. You want to know the future as much as is humanly possible. Routine, order, predictability, and stability are key factors for a stress-free life for you. Sometimes, you'll even give up a more fulfilling job to increase a feeling of stability.

      This motivator comes more naturally as the environment dictates. Having children, getting older, having a want to secure past successes, and the likes can increase the want for stability. Fortunately, your confidence and stress-management capabilities can go up with this type of planning.

      Whatever you do, your environment needs to instill a sense of continuity and anxiety-reduction. Policies, procedures, and deadlines need to conform to this lower-impact theme. You may need someone higher up to throw some assertive management your way, so be prepared for it.

      Tips to use this Motivator:
      • Only seek work, finances, and other deals with a long-term commitment.
      • Seek a position with a "jobs for life" philosophy. Contract work is not for you.
      • Research and obtain achievable professional qualifications. Make one small step toward further status credibility.
      • Consider cutting back on your riskier projects and do work that meets basic human needs first and foremost.
      • Only work with well-established organizations. You need confidence in a solid base.


    Your Remaining Motivators Are (In Order):
    Teamwork (64%): your motto is: "I am a member of the group"
    Power (64%): your motto is: "I control others"
    Autonomy (64%): your motto is: "I do it my way"
    Wealth (44%): your motto is: "I am prosperous"
    Status (36%): your motto is: "I have social standing"
    Recognition (16%): your motto is: "I am recognized & respected by others"
     
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  3. aeon

    aeon Ooh, a bunny!
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    Your Top 3 Motivators Are:
    (When your role or focus is: "General Life")

    1. [​IMG]
      Meaning (100%): your motto is: "I make a real difference in the world"

      You are excited and energized by doing things that you believe have inherent worth. Your core values are spiritual, environmental, artistic, humanistic, and aesthetic. You seek opportunities for altruism. You avoid situations where you feel you do not contribute to a higher purpose.

      As long as your output is favorable, you will fit in with work that can be linked to a greater good. Hospitals, schools, and charities are abundant sources of this fuel for your inner fire. Vague or high-level ties to an unclear purpose will not do it for you. You are willing to give-up some level of financial gain in order to serve the higher purpose.

      Your desire for meaning and contribution must be fed. This can be done through useful and worthwhile communication and recognition. You need to see tangible outcomes and impacts on the benefiting goals.


      Tips to use this Motivator:
      • Seek opportunities to serve a greater cause, humanitarian effort, or society enhancing project.
      • Align yourself to or find new ways to do tasks that fulfill a higher purpose. Find the core value and work towards it.
      • Seek the fellowship of like-minded individuals in local groups, company teams, and internet blogs.
      • Look for and discover a deeper understanding of your values and work.
      • Let coworkers and management know you seek recognition for the value of your work.


    2. [​IMG]
      Mastery (100%): your motto is: "I am excellent in my chosen vocation"

      You are excited by the challenge afforded by the work that you do. You seek to be an expert at your chosen trade or field. Your standards are internal but you do seek to learn from others. You shy away from situations where you will be totally out of your field of expertise.

      You tend to seek to be a niche professional, specialist, craftsperson, technician, or industry expert. You take great pride in completing difficult or demanding tasks. Other team members may be seen as functionaries or helpers to your overall performance.

      The structure of your work and working environment is very important. You need to be provided with complete tasks or seek the information to fill in any holes. Training and development are very important to you and require great care. You need to the room to grow to become a master in your applied craft.


      Tips to use this Motivator:
      • Do what it takes to increase your opportunities to complete jobs. Take on more or make more mini-milestones.
      • Actively work with leads and management to gain adequate support structures. You need the right tools.
      • Take on new complex or technical challenges and consider dropping or delegating simple or routine ones.
      • Work opportunities to learn into your daily or weekly activities. Take on new technology, research, or general personal development.
      • Let your team, leads, and management know that you enjoy recognition for your advanced skills.


    3. [​IMG]
      Wealth (88%): your motto is: "I am prosperous"

      (Also interpreted as 'success') You are excited by getting material possessions and financial gains. You believe the great rewards are more important than the task performed. You turn down projects or tasks that have less than great return on effort investment.

      You tend to think of work, projects, and companies as a means to obtaining resources. This can pose a problem for the company if they hurt your return on effort investment. Your individualistic approach to outcome driven work can be troublesome to others. But, if you see a great reward, you'll work like no other for it.

      You must work with teams, organizations, and projects that are very flexible when it comes to rewarding your efforts. This can be perceived as greediness by others. Let them know your practical approach to effort inputs and how you fit in the organization.


      Tips to use this Motivator:
      • Look for new opportunities to acquire wealth. Don't be afraid to learn new paths.
      • Align your environment for a minimum of constraints. Your want for success cannot be held back.
      • Seek opportunities to excel. Do one more thing to enhance your outputs by a few percentage points. Repeat as needed.
      • Only take on work or projects with individual payment agreements. Work for you first.
      • Seek real rewards for your efforts. You must have returns on effort investments in mind before you commit.

    Your Remaining Motivators Are (In Order):
    Teamwork (76%): your motto is: "I am a member of the group"
    Recognition (68%): your motto is: "I am recognized & respected by others"
    Autonomy (56%): your motto is: "I do it my way"
    Status (48%): your motto is: "I have social standing"
    Stability (28%): your motto is: "I like to know the future"
    Power (16%): your motto is: "I control others"
     
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  4. Milktoast Bandit

    Milktoast Bandit Dominate with compassion...

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    Your Top 3 Motivators Are:
    (When your role or focus is: "General Life")

    1. [​IMG]
      Teamwork (88%): your motto is: "I am a member of the group"

      You are excited to be part of the team. You enjoy working with others and get a real kick out of the closeness involved. The relationships and energy created by working with teams is very important to you. You really do not like working alone or with unknown people.

      You are most productive when you have a group of familiar folks you work with. Your environment must encourage good communications, collaboration, and sharing of resources. To you, relationships are often more important than the end results of the process.

      You must be a part of a humanistic organizational culture in order to survive. Situations that stuff your work into a solitary cube will cripple your energy. You do require good leadership and team-oriented management in order to thrive.


      Tips to use this Motivator:
      • Seek positions and work that gain you a supportive climate. Stay away from negative or overly critical people.
      • Volunteer for projects and teams in order to participate in the decision-making process.
      • Do what it takes to work with cooperative colleagues. Dead weight will cripple your energy.
      • Try your best to work with team-orientated managers. Move if you have to.
      • Seek warm relationships with others. Work is work, but opportunities to deepen meaning are worthwhile.


    2. [​IMG]
      Meaning (68%): your motto is: "I make a real difference in the world"

      You are excited and energized by doing things that you believe have inherent worth. Your core values are spiritual, environmental, artistic, humanistic, and aesthetic. You seek opportunities for altruism. You avoid situations where you feel you do not contribute to a higher purpose.

      As long as your output is favorable, you will fit in with work that can be linked to a greater good. Hospitals, schools, and charities are abundant sources of this fuel for your inner fire. Vague or high-level ties to an unclear purpose will not do it for you. You are willing to give-up some level of financial gain in order to serve the higher purpose.

      Your desire for meaning and contribution must be fed. This can be done through useful and worthwhile communication and recognition. You need to see tangible outcomes and impacts on the benefiting goals.


      Tips to use this Motivator:
      • Seek opportunities to serve a greater cause, humanitarian effort, or society enhancing project.
      • Align yourself to or find new ways to do tasks that fulfill a higher purpose. Find the core value and work towards it.
      • Seek the fellowship of like-minded individuals in local groups, company teams, and internet blogs.
      • Look for and discover a deeper understanding of your values and work.
      • Let coworkers and management know you seek recognition for the value of your work.


    3. [​IMG]
      Stability (60%): your motto is: "I like to know the future"

      You are energized by feeling secure. Surprises are not fun for you. You want to know the future as much as is humanly possible. Routine, order, predictability, and stability are key factors for a stress-free life for you. Sometimes, you'll even give up a more fulfilling job to increase a feeling of stability.

      This motivator comes more naturally as the environment dictates. Having children, getting older, having a want to secure past successes, and the likes can increase the want for stability. Fortunately, your confidence and stress-management capabilities can go up with this type of planning.

      Whatever you do, your environment needs to instill a sense of continuity and anxiety-reduction. Policies, procedures, and deadlines need to conform to this lower-impact theme. You may need someone higher up to throw some assertive management your way, so be prepared for it.

      Tips to use this Motivator:
      • Only seek work, finances, and other deals with a long-term commitment.
      • Seek a position with a "jobs for life" philosophy. Contract work is not for you.
      • Research and obtain achievable professional qualifications. Make one small step toward further status credibility.
      • Consider cutting back on your riskier projects and do work that meets basic human needs first and foremost.
      • Only work with well-established organizations. You need confidence in a solid base.


    Your Remaining Motivators Are (In Order):
    Autonomy (56%): your motto is: "I do it my way"
    Wealth (36%): your motto is: "I am prosperous"
    Power (28%): your motto is: "I control others"
    Mastery (16%): your motto is: "I am excellent in my chosen vocation"
    Status (16%): your motto is: "I have social standing"
    Recognition
     
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  5. hush

    Site Supporter

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    Your Top 3 Motivators Are:
    (When your role or focus is: "Self Discovery and Development")

    Teamwork (100%): your motto is: "I am a member of the group"

    You are excited to be part of the team. You enjoy working with others and get a real kick out of the closeness involved. The relationships and energy created by working with teams is very important to you. You really do not like working alone or with unknown people.

    You are most productive when you have a group of familiar folks you work with. Your environment must encourage good communications, collaboration, and sharing of resources. To you, relationships are often more important than the end results of the process.

    You must be a part of a humanistic organizational culture in order to survive. Situations that stuff your work into a solitary cube will cripple your energy. You do require good leadership and team-oriented management in order to thrive.


    Tips to use this Motivator:

    Seek positions and work that gain you a supportive climate. Stay away from negative or overly critical people.
    Volunteer for projects and teams in order to participate in the decision-making process.
    Do what it takes to work with cooperative colleagues. Dead weight will cripple your energy.
    Try your best to work with team-orientated managers. Move if you have to.
    Seek warm relationships with others. Work is work, but opportunities to deepen meaning are worthwhile.


    Meaning (88%): your motto is: "I make a real difference in the world"

    You are excited and energized by doing things that you believe have inherent worth. Your core values are spiritual, environmental, artistic, humanistic, and aesthetic. You seek opportunities for altruism. You avoid situations where you feel you do not contribute to a higher purpose.

    As long as your output is favorable, you will fit in with work that can be linked to a greater good. Hospitals, schools, and charities are abundant sources of this fuel for your inner fire. Vague or high-level ties to an unclear purpose will not do it for you. You are willing to give-up some level of financial gain in order to serve the higher purpose.

    Your desire for meaning and contribution must be fed. This can be done through useful and worthwhile communication and recognition. You need to see tangible outcomes and impacts on the benefiting goals.


    Tips to use this Motivator:

    Seek opportunities to serve a greater cause, humanitarian effort, or society enhancing project.
    Align yourself to or find new ways to do tasks that fulfill a higher purpose. Find the core value and work towards it.
    Seek the fellowship of like-minded individuals in local groups, company teams, and internet blogs.
    Look for and discover a deeper understanding of your values and work.
    Let coworkers and management know you seek recognition for the value of your work.


    Mastery (68%): your motto is: "I am excellent in my chosen vocation"

    You are excited by the challenge afforded by the work that you do. You seek to be an expert at your chosen trade or field. Your standards are internal but you do seek to learn from others. You shy away from situations where you will be totally out of your field of expertise.

    You tend to seek to be a niche professional, specialist, craftsperson, technician, or industry expert. You take great pride in completing difficult or demanding tasks. Other team members may be seen as functionaries or helpers to your overall performance.

    The structure of your work and working environment is very important. You need to be provided with complete tasks or seek the information to fill in any holes. Training and development are very important to you and require great care. You need to the room to grow to become a master in your applied craft.


    Tips to use this Motivator:

    Do what it takes to increase your opportunities to complete jobs. Take on more or make more mini-milestones.
    Actively work with leads and management to gain adequate support structures. You need the right tools.
    Take on new complex or technical challenges and consider dropping or delegating simple or routine ones.
    Work opportunities to learn into your daily or weekly activities. Take on new technology, research, or general personal development.
    Let your team, leads, and management know that you enjoy recognition for your advanced skills.


    Your Remaining Motivators Are (In Order):
    Stability (52%): your motto is: "I like to know the future"
    Autonomy (52%): your motto is: "I do it my way"
    Wealth (36%): your motto is: "I am prosperous"
    Power (36%): your motto is: "I control others"
    Recognition (32%): your motto is: "I am recognized & respected by others"
    Status (16%): your motto is: "I have social standing"

    -----

    I was a little surprised by my top score, but not overly so. Despite being an introvert, I do enjoy working with people... usually, lol.
     
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  6. aeon

    aeon Ooh, a bunny!
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    I just realized how my results here dovetail nicely with my “Thriver” result from that other test.

    Do something I love, do it well, get paid, then go live my life.


    Cheers,
    Ian
     
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  7. James

    James Infamy, infamy.. they've all got it infamy
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    It makes it sound like I need to 'be the boss' when I really think I just need autonomy? Mostly I think it's because the last few years I was at work, it was like being on The Titanic, with the captain refusing to even launch the lifeboats. I'm a bit surprised Meaning didn't come top, as that is a very big deal to me. Food for thought, and as I'm on a diet, that's probably for the best.

    Your Top 3 Motivators Are:
    (When your role or focus is: "General Life")

    1. [​IMG]
      Teamwork (88%): your motto is: "I am a member of the group"

      You are excited to be part of the team. You enjoy working with others and get a real kick out of the closeness involved. The relationships and energy created by working with teams is very important to you. You really do not like working alone or with unknown people.

      You are most productive when you have a group of familiar folks you work with. Your environment must encourage good communications, collaboration, and sharing of resources. To you, relationships are often more important than the end results of the process.

      You must be a part of a humanistic organizational culture in order to survive. Situations that stuff your work into a solitary cube will cripple your energy. You do require good leadership and team-oriented management in order to thrive.


      Tips to use this Motivator:
      • Seek positions and work that gain you a supportive climate. Stay away from negative or overly critical people.
      • Volunteer for projects and teams in order to participate in the decision-making process.
      • Do what it takes to work with cooperative colleagues. Dead weight will cripple your energy.
      • Try your best to work with team-orientated managers. Move if you have to.
      • Seek warm relationships with others. Work is work, but opportunities to deepen meaning are worthwhile.


    2. [​IMG]
      Autonomy (88%): your motto is: "I do it my way"

      You are excited about doing your own thing. You are independent and well self-controlled. You dislike being in subordinate roles. You like to call the shots and do it your way.

      You show exceptional willpower in work and decisions. This can make you difficult to manage or contain in any organization at any level other than leadership. The only real way to survive in a lower ranked position is if you highly respect those above you. Or just take their place!

      You need to be given enough freedom to do your thing but also be bound by some type of loose checks and balances. Too much supervision and red-tape will cripple you.

      Tips to use this Motivator:
      • Seek ways to have control over your own time and work schedule.
      • Actively seek project lead roles or resource control positions.
      • Negotiate with management for less supervision or seek a new position with less micro-management.
      • Seek more leadership roles and participate in decision making opportunities.
      • Get in on strategic planning sessions, special projects, and policy reviews.


    3. [​IMG]
      Meaning (76%): your motto is: "I make a real difference in the world"

      You are excited and energized by doing things that you believe have inherent worth. Your core values are spiritual, environmental, artistic, humanistic, and aesthetic. You seek opportunities for altruism. You avoid situations where you feel you do not contribute to a higher purpose.

      As long as your output is favorable, you will fit in with work that can be linked to a greater good. Hospitals, schools, and charities are abundant sources of this fuel for your inner fire. Vague or high-level ties to an unclear purpose will not do it for you. You are willing to give-up some level of financial gain in order to serve the higher purpose.

      Your desire for meaning and contribution must be fed. This can be done through useful and worthwhile communication and recognition. You need to see tangible outcomes and impacts on the benefiting goals.
     
  8. Free

    Free probably just a "like" bot
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    Your Top 3 Motivators Are:
    (When your role or focus is: "Helping Other People")

    1. [​IMG]
      Meaning (100%): your motto is: "I make a real difference in the world"


    2. [​IMG]
      Mastery (88%): your motto is: "I am excellent in my chosen vocation"


    3. [​IMG]
      Teamwork (88%): your motto is: "I am a member of the group"


    Your Remaining Motivators Are (In Order):

    Stability (88%): your motto is: "I like to know the future"

    Autonomy (76%): your motto is: "I do it my way"

    Status (44%): your motto is: "I have social standing"

    Wealth (44%): your motto is: "I am prosperous"

    Recognition (24%): your motto is: "I am recognized & respected by others"

    Power (16%): your motto is: "I control others
     
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  9. Sandie33

    Sandie33 Love Often & Absolutely ♡
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    Took this from curiosity & fun. Perhaps going into business for myself was a forward decision after all. :)

    Your Top 3 Motivators Are:


    1. [​IMG]
      Meaning (80%): your motto is:"I make a real difference in the world"

      You are excited and energized by doing things that you believe have inherent worth. Your core values are spiritual, environmental, artistic, humanistic, and aesthetic. You seek opportunities for altruism. You avoid situations where you feel you do not contribute to a higher purpose.

      As long as your output is favorable, you will fit in with work that can be linked to a greater good. Hospitals, schools, and charities are abundant sources of this fuel for your inner fire. Vague or high-level ties to an unclear purpose will not do it for you. You are willing to give-up some level of financial gain in order to serve the higher purpose.

      Your desire for meaning and contribution must be fed. This can be done through useful and worthwhile communication and recognition. You need to see tangible outcomes and impacts on the benefiting goals.


      Tips to use this Motivator:
      • Seek opportunities to serve a greater cause, humanitarian effort, or society enhancing project.
      • Align yourself to or find new ways to do tasks that fulfill a higher purpose. Find the core value and work towards it.
      • Seek the fellowship of like-minded individuals in local groups, company teams, and internet blogs.
      • Look for and discover a deeper understanding of your values and work.
      • Let coworkers and management know you seek recognition for the value of your work.


    2. [​IMG]
      Wealth (76%): your motto is: "I am prosperous"

      (Also interpreted as 'success') You are excited by getting material possessions and financial gains. You believe the great rewards are more important than the task performed. You turn down projects or tasks that have less than great return on effort investment.

      You tend to think of work, projects, and companies as a means to obtaining resources. This can pose a problem for the company if they hurt your return on effort investment. Your individualistic approach to outcome driven work can be troublesome to others. But, if you see a great reward, you'll work like no other for it.

      You must work with teams, organizations, and projects that are very flexible when it comes to rewarding your efforts. This can be perceived as greediness by others. Let them know your practical approach to effort inputs and how you fit in the organization.


      Tips to use this Motivator:
      • Look for new opportunities to acquire wealth. Don't be afraid to learn new paths.
      • Align your environment for a minimum of constraints. Your want for success cannot be held back.
      • Seek opportunities to excel. Do one more thing to enhance your outputs by a few percentage points. Repeat as needed.
      • Only take on work or projects with individual payment agreements. Work for you first.
      • Seek real rewards for your efforts. You must have returns on effort investments in mind before you commit.


    3. [​IMG]
      Autonomy (68%): your motto is: "I do it my way"

      You are excited about doing your own thing. You are independent and well self-controlled. You dislike being in subordinate roles. You like to call the shots and do it your way.

      You show exceptional willpower in work and decisions. This can make you difficult to manage or contain in any organization at any level other than leadership. The only real way to survive in a lower ranked position is if you highly respect those above you. Or just take their place!

      You need to be given enough freedom to do your thing but also be bound by some type of loose checks and balances. Too much supervision and red-tape will cripple you.

      Tips to use this Motivator:
      • Seek ways to have control over your own time and work schedule.
      • Actively seek project lead roles or resource control positions.
      • Negotiate with management for less supervision or seek a new position with less micro-management.
      • Seek more leadership roles and participate in decision making opportunities.
      • Get in on strategic planning sessions, special projects, and policy reviews.


    Your Remaining Motivators Are (In Order):
    Teamwork (64%): your motto is: "I am a member of the group"
    Mastery (60%): your motto is: "I am excellent in my chosen vocation"
    Status (56%): your motto is: "I have social standing"
    Power (48%): your motto is: "I control others"
    Stability (48%): your motto is: "I like to know the future"
    Recognition (28%): your motto is: "I am recognized & respected by others"

    Ready to Make Your Motivators Work For You?
    What if you had the tools, the simple steps, and a little bit of guidance to get out of the slump and be super-charged for making a practical plan for changing your future?

    It only takes 4 steps to go from where you are now to where you want to be:

    • Step 1: Understand Your Goals
    • Step 2: Find The Reasons Why
    • Step 3: Learn To Change Today
    • Step 4: Design Your Future Success
    Staying motivated in what you do to bring support, care, and fun to those you love can make or break your will. YOU can will to make motivation start working for you again.
     
    Gaze, aeon and hush like this.
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