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What's your CQ?

Below is your Career Quotient Indicator (CQI) Overview

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Profile Overview

Your CQI is designed to help you transform work in wonder by improving your personal and professional relationships and results. Your CQI information is based on a decade of scientific and field research, validated by neuroscience and medical experts, but it is not designed to offer medical or psychological help. Please consult with appropriate experts for this type of information.

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Your CQI Overview

Individuals with your profile type are often called “Perfectionists” or “Reformers.” These individuals are driven by a desire to do things right, follow rules, and improve themselves and the world around them. These individuals have high standards. They set and uphold high personal and moral standards. Their relentless pursuit of excellence drives them to perform tasks correctly consistently. They have a reputation for being responsible and reliable individuals who consistently fulfill their duties and obligations diligently.

Reformers are often principled and ethical, and type possess a strong sense of what is right and wrong, living under or within their values. They often exhibit organizational skills and meticulousness, paying careful attention to the specifics of tasks. They are capable problem-solvers, seeking solutions to challenges and inefficiencies in their personal lives and in the world around them. Personal and societal improvement are important to reformers, as they are often involved in activities that aim to make a positive impact on themselves or others. Often pushing themselves to meet their goals and adhere to their principles, they exhibit high self-discipline.

 

Thing to Consider

While these strengths can contribute to personal and societal betterment, it’s important to note that, like any personality type, reformers may face challenges and vulnerabilities associated with their tendencies. There are both the positive and less adaptive aspects of each personality style.

 

Here are some of the potential downsides or weaknesses of the Reformer or Perfectionist personality. We call this section, “The Mirror.”

  • Judgmental and Critical - Their high inner standards can lead Ones to judge others harshly. They can come across as moralistic and condemning when people don't live up to their expectations.

  • Rigid and Inflexible - Ones have a powerful sense of right and wrong and can be unwilling to bend. They have a challenging time accepting imperfections, whether in themselves, others or the world around them.

  • Anger and Resentment - When reality does not align with their ideals, Ones often turn their anger inward on themselves. They also tend to resent others who do not share their principles.

  • Guilt and Self-Blame - Ones tend to feel guilty when they fall short of high inner standards. This can lead to excessive self-criticism and feelings of failure.

  • Overly Serious and Self-Controlled - In an effort to live ethically, Ones can become over-controlled and repressed. They may lack spontaneity and the ability to relax and enjoy life.

  • Preachy and Self-Righteous - Ones can come across as moralizing, scolding or haughty. In their zeal for reform, they may neglect understanding, compassion and human fallibility.

  • Burnout and Workaholism - Their perfectionism and overdeveloped sense of duty can lead to workaholic tendencies and burning themselves out.

  • Difficulty with Emotions - Ones tend to be out of touch with their emotional landscape and vulnerability. They emphasize rationality over emotions.

The key for Reformers or Perfectionists is to balance their idealism with understanding, mercy and self-acceptance. Moderating their lofty standards can allow for more joy and ease.

 

Reformers’ unwavering dedication to their ideals can sometimes have unintended negative consequences for these individuals. Their constant pursuit of perfection and tendency to be overly self-critical can cause an ongoing feeling of discontentment, both within themselves and towards their surroundings. The fear of making mistakes may cause the anxiety and inner tension or not achieving one's own lofty standards. Developing the ability to balance their drive for perfection with self-compassion and acknowledging the inevitable imperfections in life is a critical part of their personal growth journey.

When you feel your performance does not meet your expectation, reflect on areas of your life that might need your focus or realignment. Below are some areas to consider:

Health Concerns: Perfectionistic tendencies may lead to stress-related issues, such as anxiety and digestive problems.

General Wellness Focus: Stress management, mindfulness, and relaxation techniques can be beneficial.

Stress Management: Reformers may experience stress because of their pursuit of perfection and a strong inner critic. Practices like mindfulness, meditation, or yoga can be beneficial for managing stress and promoting a sense of inner calm. It is critical to understand the potential risks associated with stress, especially unhealthy chronic stress.

Stress can impact various aspects of our lives, affecting both physical and mental well-being, and in serious ways. Some major ways in which stress can have a significant impact include an increased risk of heart disease, high blood pressure, and other cardiovascular problems. It can also cause a weakened immune system, digestive problems including stomach ulcers, the development or exacerbation of anxiety and depression, can lead to mood swings, irritability, and difficulty managing emotions, insomnia and sleep disorders, impaired concentration and memory. Stress can impact cognitive function, making it challenging to concentrate, remember things, and make decisions. High stress levels have been associated with decreased cognitive performance and impaired problem-solving abilities.

Some individuals may turn to unhealthy eating habits or overeating to cope with stress. Stress can contribute to increased use of substances like alcohol, tobacco, or drugs as a means of self-medication. Chronic stress may lead to social withdrawal, isolation, and a reduced interest in activities that were once enjoyable. Stress can put a strain on personal and professional relationships, leading to conflicts and misunderstandings. High stress levels may hinder effective communication, making it difficult to express oneself or understand others. Chronic stress can cause decreased productivity, absenteeism, and difficulties in meeting work-related responsibilities. Prolonged exposure to stress may contribute to burnout, characterized by emotional exhaustion, reduced professional efficacy, and a sense of cynicism or detachment. Stress often manifests physically, leading to muscle tension, headaches, and other physical discomfort. Chronic stress can contribute to persistent fatigue, even after sufficient rest.

Stress can have a profound impact on the functioning of neurotransmitters in the brain. Neurotransmitters are those chemicals transmitting signals between nerve cells, or neurons, and play a crucial role in regulating mood, cognition, and various physiological processes. Here are some ways in which stress can affect neurotransmitters:

  • Cortisol release: When you experience stress, the body releases the hormone cortisol as part of the “fight or flight” response. Elevated cortisol levels can influence the balance of neurotransmitters in the brain. Chronic stress may lead to persistently high cortisol levels, which can disrupt the normal functioning of neurotransmitter systems.

  • Serotonin: Imbalances in serotonin levels are associated with conditions like depression and anxiety, as serotonin is a neurotransmitter involved in mood regulation. Chronic stress can lead to reduced serotonin production and availability in certain brain regions, contributing to mood disorders.

  • Dopamine regulation: Dopamine is a neurotransmitter involved in motivation, reward, and pleasure. Stress can impact the regulation of dopamine levels in the brain, potentially leading to alterations in the reward system. This can contribute to symptoms such as anhedonia (the inability to experience pleasure) and a decrease in motivation.

  • Norepinephrine release: Stress triggers the release of norepinephrine, another neurotransmitter involved in the “fight or flight” response. Heightened arousal, anxiety, and even conditions like post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) can be associated with excessive or prolonged release of norepinephrine.

  • Glutamate excitotoxicity: Glutamate is an excitatory neurotransmitter that plays a key role in synaptic transmission. Chronic stress can lead to excessive glutamate release, potentially causing excitotoxicity, a process where overstimulation of neurons can lead to cell damage or death. Various neurological and psychiatric disorders have a role in this.

  • GABA inhibition: Gamma-aminobutyric acid (GABA) is an inhibitory neurotransmitter that helps regulate anxiety and stress responses. Stress can influence GABAergic activity, leading to decreased inhibitory control and increased susceptibility to anxiety and related disorders.

It’s important to note that the effects of stress on neurotransmitters can vary among individuals, and the interplay of genetic, environmental, and psychological factors also contributes to how stress impacts the brain. Chronic stress and dysregulation of neurotransmitter systems are associated with an increased risk of developing mental health disorders, including anxiety and depression. Managing stress through various strategies, such as mindfulness, exercise, and social support, can be crucial for maintaining a healthy balance in neurotransmitter function. If stress becomes overwhelming or persistent, seek professional help from a healthcare provider or mental health professional.

It’s important to recognize the signs of stress and implement healthy coping mechanisms. Regular physical activity, relaxation techniques, social support, and seeking professional help when needed are crucial for managing stress and promoting overall well-being. If stress becomes overwhelming, it is advisable to consult with healthcare professionals or mental health experts for guidance and support.

Flexibility in Thinking: Reformers may benefit from cultivating a more flexible mindset. Practices that encourage adaptability, such as mindfulness or cognitive-behavioral therapy, can help you navigate situations that don’t go according to plan.

Balanced Self-Care: Reformers may be prone to overwork or neglecting self-care in their pursuit of excellence. Encouraging a balanced approach to work, rest, and play is essential for overall well-being.

When pursuing excellence, it is important to recognize the difference between healthy perfectionism and the detrimental effects of unhealthy perfectionism, such as burnout and stress. It is critical to set realistic goals and acknowledge achievements, even if they are not perfect. We recommend using the S.M.A.R.T. (specific, measurable, attainable, reasonable/relevant, time-bound) approach for establishing personal and professional goals. Check out our courses on Setting S.M.A.R.T. Goals and Crafting a Personal Mission Statement.

Physical Activity: Engaging in regular physical activity can help reformers release pent-up tension and stress. Finding exercises you can enjoy will make it easier to incorporate into your routine. These can include cardio, endurance, balance, and/or strength training, or a combination of all of these. As a minimum, the CDC recommends the following:

Aerobic Activity:

  • At least 150 minutes of moderate-intensity aerobic activity per week (such as brisk walking) or

  • At least 75 minutes of vigorous-intensity aerobic activity per week (such as running) or

  • An equivalent combination of moderate and vigorous-intensity activity throughout the week.

Muscle-Strengthening Activities:

  • Muscle-strengthening activities on 2 or more days a week that work all major muscle groups (legs, hips, back, abdomen, chest, shoulders, and arms).

These recommendations aim to promote overall health and reduce the risk of chronic diseases. It's important to note that individuals with specific health conditions or those who are pregnant should consult with healthcare professionals to determine the most appropriate exercise routine for their circumstances.

Always remember that any amount of physical activity is better than none. Additionally, if you have health concerns or specific conditions, it's crucial to discuss your exercise plans with your healthcare provider to ensure they are safe and suitable for your individual health needs. You should first seek the guidance of your medical practitioner(s) before starting any program.

Mindful Eating: Reformers may benefit from practicing mindful eating, focusing on the quality and enjoyment of food, rather than rigid dietary rules. This can support you in achieving a balance between prioritizing health-conscious choices and embracing flexibility.

  • Dark Chocolate: Dark chocolate contains compounds that can trigger the release of endorphins, which are neurotransmitters associated with pleasure. This can indirectly contribute to positive feelings and potentially influence oxytocin levels. Avoid milk chocolate, because of the high level of processed sugar it contains.

  • Fruits and Vegetables: Foods rich in antioxidants, such as fruits and vegetables, may help support overall brain health, which can indirectly influence oxytocin production.

  • Nuts and Seeds: Nuts and seeds are excellent sources of amino acids, including tryptophan. Tryptophan is a precursor to serotonin, which is a neurotransmitter that plays a role in mood regulation. Serotonin can influence oxytocin levels.

  • Protein-Rich Foods: Foods high in protein, such as lean meats, fish, eggs, low fat-to-dry-matter cheeses (parmesan and other dry-aged cheeses containing tyrosine “salt-like” crystals), and legumes, contain amino acids that are important for neurotransmitter production. Tyrosine and phenylalanine, in particular, are amino acids involved in the synthesis of dopamine and norepinephrine, which can influence oxytocin release.

  • Bananas: Bananas contain vitamin B6, which is necessary for the conversion of tryptophan into serotonin. As mentioned earlier, serotonin levels can affect oxytocin.

  • Fermented Foods: Fermented foods like yogurt, kefir, and sauerkraut may positively influence gut health. There is emerging research on the gut-brain connection, suggesting that a healthy gut microbiome may have indirect effects on neurotransmitter function, potentially including oxytocin.

  • Green Tea: Green tea contains an amino acid called L-theanine, which has been associated with promoting relaxation and reducing stress. Although its specific impact on oxytocin requires further research, relaxation can have positive effects on hormone balance.

  • Capsaicin: Capsaicin is the compound responsible for the spicy heat in chili peppers. While it doesn’t directly impact the brain in the same way that neurotransmitters do, the consumption of capsaicin-rich foods has been associated with several potential brain-related benefits. Eating spicy foods triggers the release of endorphins, the body’s natural painkillers and mood enhancers. Endorphins create a sense of well-being and can function as a natural stress reliever, contributing to a positive impact on mood. Researchers have linked capsaicin to the release of serotonin and dopamine, neurotransmitters associated with mood regulation and pleasure, which contribute to an improved mood. Some studies suggest that capsaicin may contribute to an antidepressant effect by influencing these neurotransmitter levels. There is some evidence to suggest that capsaicin may have neuroprotective properties. It may help protect the brain from oxidative stress and inflammation, which are factors associated with cognitive decline and neurological disorders. Capsaicin has thermogenic properties, meaning it can increase body temperature and boost metabolism. Improved blood flow, including to the brain, may have positive effects on overall cognitive function.

 

As with any dietary or lifestyle choices, moderation is key. If you have specific health concerns or conditions, it’s advisable to consult with a healthcare professional before changing your diet or lifestyle.

Work-Life Balance: Balancing work and personal life is important for reformers to prevent burnout. Setting clear boundaries and learning to prioritize self-care can contribute to a more sustainable and fulfilling lifestyle.

Seeking Support:  Reformers may find it helpful to seek support from friends, family, or professional counselors to navigate challenges and ease the pressure they put on themselves. Consider building a key relationship with an accountability partner who holds you responsible for growth and choices you make. Accountability brings various benefits across personal, professional, and societal levels. Here are some of the main advantages of having an accountability partner:

  • Achievement of Goals: Being accountable helps individuals and teams stay focused on their goals. When individuals take accountability for their actions, they increase their chances of attaining the desired results.

  • Increased Productivity: Accountability fosters a sense of responsibility, encouraging individuals to be more productive and efficient in their work. Knowing that their actions have consequences motivates people to perform at their best.

  • Enhanced Performance: Individuals who are accountable for their work exhibit higher levels of commitment and dedication. This commitment often leads to improved performance as people strive to meet expectations and deliver quality results.

  • Building Trust: Accountability is crucial for building and maintaining trust in personal and professional relationships. When individuals follow through on their commitments and take responsibility for their actions, they strengthen trust.

  • Effective Communication: Accountability promotes clear and open communication. Individuals who are accountable are more likely to communicate openly about their progress, challenges, and needs, which contributes to a healthier and more transparent work environment.

  • Problem-solving: When people are accountable, they are more likely to engage actively in problem-solving. Rather than blaming others or avoiding issues, accountable individuals address challenges and find solutions.

  • Cultivating a Positive Culture: In a culture of accountability, individuals are supportive of each other and work collaboratively toward common goals. This positive culture can lead to higher job satisfaction, employee morale, and a more harmonious work environment.

  • Professional Development: Personal and professional growth often result from being accountable. Individuals who take ownership of their actions are more likely to seek opportunities for learning and development, leading to continuous improvement.

  • Adaptability: Accountable individuals are more adaptable to change. They take responsibility for adapting to new circumstances, learning new skills, and embracing change as a part of their commitment to achieving goals.

  • Legal and Ethical Compliance: Accountability is crucial for maintaining legal and ethical standards. When individuals and organizations are accountable for their actions, they are more likely to adhere to laws, regulations, and ethical guidelines, reducing the risk of legal issues.

Overall, accountability is a cornerstone of personal and professional success, and building trust. It not only benefits individuals by fostering personal growth and achievement but also contributes to the development of strong and resilient communities and organizations based on trust.

Potential Interactions with Other Brain Types

Presented below is a summary of the challenges Reformers may face when engaging with individuals of diverse brain types because of their distinct characteristics and inclinations. It is important to keep in mind that while everyone's experiences may be different, there are some general obstacles that Reformers might face with varying brain types.

  • The Helper: Some Reformers may find it challenging to accept help or support from Helpers, as they value independence and self-sufficiency. Some may find the Helper's desire to assist as intrusive or unnecessary.

  • The Achiever: Reformers may feel pressured by the success-oriented nature of Achievers. The emphasis on goals and achievements may conflict with the Reformers’ focus on perfection and correctness, leading to potential tension.

  • The Individualist: Reformers might struggle with Individualists’ emphasis on individuality and uniqueness, as they may see it as unconventional or deviating from established norms. The emotional intensity of Individualists may also be a challenge for the more rational Reformer.

  • The Investigator: Reformers may find it challenging to understand and relate to the detached and cerebral nature of the Investigator. The Investigator’s desire for privacy and autonomy may clash with the Reformer’s need for order and adherence to rules.

  • The Loyalist: Reformers might struggle with the anxiety and skepticism often associated with Loyalists. The Reformer’s desire for perfection may conflict with the Loyalist’s tendency to question and doubt, potentially causing tension.

  • The Enthusiast: Reformers may find it challenging to understand and accept the spontaneous and pleasure-seeking nature of Enthusiasts. The Enthusiast’s avoidance of negativity and discomfort may clash with the Reformer’s inclination to address and correct issues.

  • The Challenger: Reformers may struggle with the assertiveness and directness of Challengers. The Challenger’s willingness to confront and challenge the Reformer may be perceived as confrontational or too forceful by the more controlled Reformer.

  • The Peacemaker: Reformers might find it challenging to understand the easygoing and conflict-avoidant nature of Peacemakers. The Reformer’s desire for order and improvement may clash with the Peacemaker’s tendency to minimize conflict and maintain peace.

 It’s important to approach these observations, understanding that the various brain types are complex, and individual personalities may vary within each type. Healthy individuals of any brain type can navigate these challenges effectively through self-awareness and mutual understanding.

Conclusion

Reformers have a strong sense of ethics, a desire for improvement, and a commitment to making the world a better place. As we conclude our exploration of Reformers, these individuals bring a unique set of strengths and challenges to various aspects of their lives and the community.

One notable strength of reformers lies in their unwavering dedication to principles and moral values. They are driven by a deep sense of responsibility to do what is right and just. This commitment not only guides their own actions but often extends to a genuine desire to contribute positively to the broader community. The Reformers’ capacity for self-discipline and their ability to envision and work towards an ideal world make them valuable contributors to social causes and reform efforts.

However, this commitment to ideals can sometimes become a double-edged sword for these individuals. Their high standards and critical self-perception can lead to a perpetual sense of dissatisfaction, both with themselves and the world around them. The fear of making mistakes or falling short of their own expectations may create internal tension and anxiety. Learning to balance their pursuit of perfection with self-compassion and a recognition of the inherent imperfections in life is a crucial aspect of personal growth for them.

In relationships, Reformers bring integrity, reliability, and a genuine desire to improve not only themselves but also their connections with others. They often act as catalysts for positive change, inspiring those around them to strive for excellence. However, it is essential for them to be mindful of their inclination towards criticism, both of themselves and others. Embracing flexibility and allowing room for spontaneity can enrich their relationships and help them cultivate a more compassionate and understanding approach.

In the workplace, Reformers are often diligent, responsible, and committed employees. Their attention to detail and high standards makes them valuable assets to any team or organization. However, they may need to navigate the fine line between constructive criticism and perfectionism, recognizing that not every task requires the same level of precision and that mistakes are part of the learning process.

In conclusion, Reformers individuals play a vital role in our world, contributing to positive change and ethical standards. Their commitment to improvement, coupled with a strong moral compass, makes them exemplary leaders and advocates for justice. However, finding balance in their pursuit of perfection and cultivating self-compassion are essential aspects of their personal and interpersonal development. Ultimately, as Reformers embrace the complexity of the human experience, they can harness their strengths to make meaningful contributions while fostering their own well-being and that of those around them.

 

Legal Disclaimer:  The information provided is for general informational and educational purposes only. It should not be considered complete, exhaustive, or a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment. Individuals should consult appropriate professionals and healthcare providers concerning any medical or psychological conditions and issues.

The publisher, authors, contributors, and distributors of this information disclaims any liability, loss, or risk incurred as a direct or indirect consequence of the use and application of any of the contents of this document. The information provided is not intended to be a substitute for professional advice, counseling, psychotherapy, coaching, therapy, medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment. Nor is the information intended to give rise to a professional-client relationship, nor should it be relied upon as a sole and authoritative source.

All content, suggestions, tips, and recommendations provided are simply for consideration and educational purposes. There is no guarantee of specific outcomes. Individuals assume full responsibility, and hereby release liability, for their own choices and actions. Progress and success depend on individual factors including motivation, focus, determination, and personal circumstance.

The publisher, authors, contributors, and distributors make no representations or warranties with regards to the accuracy, applicability, fitness, or completeness of the contents. They disclaim any warranties (expressed or implied), merchantability, or fitness for any purpose. The publisher, authors, contributors, and distributors shall in no event be held liable for any loss or damages, including but not limited to special, incidental, consequential, punitive, or indirect damages.

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The past

DiSC, BIG-5, Myers-Briggs, and similar tests are now 40 to 80 years old and were never based on science. The BIG-5 scores for neuroticism--which may create legal questions--and even Myers-Briggs does not recommend the MBTI for recruiting. Kolbe, Predictive Index, Culture Index, etc. are ten to twenty years old, however, they are text/word-based so can only appeal to 10% of the decision-making brain and have a 30% average completion rate. They also have~65% Cronbach's Alpha validity. RemotelyMe's Visual Neuroscience Evaluations™  have a 97% completion rate, appeal to 100% of the decision-making brain, and boast an industry-leading 93% validity rate.

The future

RemotelyMe's patent pending system is the only one based on neurotransmitter and brain chemical balances, and is therefore the most accurate. It's backed by a decade of research completed by several PhD neuroscientists, including Dr. German Fresco, the author of TRAIN YOUR BRAIN FOR SUCCESS. Cronbach's Alpha validity and efficacy has been documented and field proven across thousands of individuals and almost a decade of use in professional environments for leading firms such as Cisco, HP, Oracle, SAP, and Visa. The neuroscientific studies and validation are documented in the award-winning books THE 7 SECRETS OF NEURON LEADERSHIP and START WITH WHO by a New York Times bestselling author who also has a Harvard University neuroscience certification and two leadership coaching certifications.

The difference

RemotelyMe's EEOC-compliant and patent-pending system is the only one that can determine Trust Factors, which neuroscientists have related to brain oxytocin, to ensure an optimal match between talent and roles. We also uniquely use AI and neuroscience to determine professional profiles and create personalized Trust Communications Playbooks to improve collaboration, recruiting, and selling. We can combine LinkedIn, resume, O*NET, AI, and ChatGPT data to determine optimal career paths, companies, and roles, and personalize messages with the right keywords, tone, and approach to improve resonance and response rates.

The results

A leading Real Estate firm in Northern California had a big problem. Over 85% of their agents were failing or quitting within 18 months...at a high cost for recruiting, onboarding, training, and lost revenue. We helped them solve this issue by profiling their top performers and discovering that 90% fell into three scientific categories. Now they can assess candidates to dramatically improve retention. They can also pre-assess candidates and improve resonance and response rates with profile-personalize messages created by RemotelyMe's ChatGPT-powered LinkedIn AI app, thereby ensuring the right people are in the right seats in the right way.

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The next generation beyond the Enneagram or Myers-Briggs, etc.

The Myers Briggs Type Indicator (MBTI) was originally invented in the 1940s based on theories by Carl Jung. Even Jung said this was not scientific, and even Myers-Briggs advises that MBTI may not be appropriate for recruiting purposes. Regarding accuracy, studies show that over 50 percent type differently as little as six weeks after taking the MBTI.

The Enneagram is an ancient Greek word meaning "nine types." Based on extensive behavioral observations, the ancients determined there are nine distinct personality profiles—eighteen considering introversion and extroversion. Today, modern neuroscientists have expanded on what the ancients discovered thousands of years ago. Neuroscience research indicates that our personalities are primarily influenced by specific neurotransmitter and brain chemical levels, sensitivities, and pathways. This translates into eighteen types, similar to but also quite different from the Enneagram.

Your CQ VINES profile leverages a decade of neuroscientific research to transcend traditional behavioral science and provide more accurate insights, along with metrics for neurochemical balances, stress, trust, and other factors. Your profile also provides insights and guidance into understanding your strengths, weaknesses, attributes, and tendencies.

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