Others View You
comments are the view people have when they see the other person as difficult
and therefore tend to appear negative. Go to "Your
Personality" for more information on DISC personality styles.
YOU ARE A "D" YOU ARE SEEN BY THE
as argumentative, arrogant, controlling, aggressive,
competitive, strong, demanding.
as too "here and now," not working well with ideas, overbearing,
a poor planner, arrogant.
as overbearing, self-involved, lacking trust in others, dominating,
arrogant, acting thoughtlessly, nervous, argumentative, confrontational.
as impulsive, a poor planner, superficial, argumentative, arrogant,
YOU ARE AN "I" YOU ARE SEEN BY THE
as impractical, a braggart, a non-doer, too
theoretical, egotistical, overly optimistic.
as stimulating, optimistic, fun, outgoing, friendly.
as cold, condescending, self-involved, egotistical, overly optimistic,
as not thinking things out, unrealistic, superficial, too easily
impressed with new ideas, gullible, egotistical, overly optimistic,
too sure of yourself.
YOU ARE AN "S" YOU ARE SEEN BY THE
as manipulative, sentimental, not hard nosed,
slow, laid-back, complacent.
as stirring up conflict, sentimental, subjective, manipulative,
as dependable, self-controlled, patient, a good listener, accommodating,
as over reactive, over personalizing issues, too casual, subjective
(vague), manipulative, apathetic, possessive.
YOU ARE A "C" YOU ARE SEEN BY THE
as indecisive, rigid, overly cautious, slow,
overly dependent, defensive, evasive.
as nitpicking, overly cautious, overly serious and rigid, too involved
with detail to grasp basic principles, too dependent, evasive, defensive,
worrying too much.
as cold, unemotional, insensitive, not empathetic, overly reliant
on facts, evasive.
as a perfectionists, accurate, following the wrong rules, proper.
of Patsy Mitchell ©
DOESN'T MEAN WRONG.
IT JUST MEANS "DIFFERENT"
of the vitality in a friendship lies in the honoring of differences,
not simply in the enjoyment of similarities.
--- James Fredericks
in Journal of Ecumenical Studies