- Help thousands of professionals reach the level of success
- Low Employee Morale Leads to Lost Productivity
- Unlocking Your Inner Human Potential: Understanding Personality
- The Secret to Understanding People
- Unlock the potential in your employees: Maximize & motivate employees
- Maximize each individual’s strengths
- Retain top performers to benefit an organization’s needs
Sanford G. Kulkin, Ph.D., designs and publishes tools to help people communicate and work together more effectively.
Kulkin is a nationally recognized expert in developing individual ownership of corporate goals.
“Sandy,” as he prefers to be called serves as the Chairman of the Board of Directors for the dedicated to enhancing the quality of contemporary family life. He holds an earned doctorate degree in Applied Behavioral Science.
Kulkin’s goals are firmly rooted in the success of every young man and woman. His vision is to identify the strengths of individuals and point them toward a successful career.
Specializing in the use of the System of Behavioral Analysis.
Presenting the concept of using your personality style to:
improve customer service
The theory centers around four different personality traits: Dominance, Inducement, Submission, and Compliance.
This theory was developed into a personality assessment tool (personality profile test) by industrial psychologist.
The assessment can be used for a variety of real-life situations. Many companies use it as a way to screen potential employees, with the thought that a certain personality type would be better or worse in certain jobs or positions.
Instructors can use the data from the test to create better lessons that are more conducive to the various students, in addition to having a better concept of how to help or motivate the student in general.
There are different leadership methods and styles that coincide with each personality type, which could help leaders be more effective.
DISC has also been used to help determine a course of action when dealing with problems as a leadership team—that is, taking the various aspects of each type into account when solving problems or assigning jobs.