All models have value – none is right vs wrong, or better vs worse – but in choosing one it is most helpful to ask what is most useful for your organisation or application? What is the outcome you want?
If your requirements are for a model that:
TetraMap’s strength lies in its simplicity, use of metaphor, ability to engage, and applicability over time and across a range of scenarios or workplace situations. Thinking in metaphors is a naturally creative process, and the holistic nature of TetraMap ensures consideration of multiple perspectives instead of a polarising, strengths-and-weaknesses, black-and-white approach.
Unlike some models, TetraMap stresses that everyone has all four Elements which they are able to access and strengthen for improved communication skills and performance. TetraMap’s instrument has 10 questions, each with 4 forced-choice answers ranked by preference and answered intuitively – no lengthy questionnaires, or individual reports for analysis.
The learning process is experiential, creative, and discovery-based. Integration of adult learning principles in all TetraMap workshops is a key differentiator.
Read more about the influences behind the model from TetraMap’s creators, Yoshimi and Jon Brett.
Confused about choosing a personality profiling tool? by Registered Psychologist, Liz Payne. Read More
Not a psychometric, and here’s why… by Dr Andrea Polzer-Debruyne, (PhD Organisational Psychology) Read More