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How Can True Colors Help My Relationship With... My Colleagues?

We spend a huge chunk of our daily lives - a huge chunk of our entire lifetime, in fact - at work.


Check out these stats:

The average employee in the US spends nearly 1,800 hours per year at work.

That’s the average.


And the average US citizen spends ⅓ of their lifetime at work.

That's an average of 90,000 hours of a person’s life.


Which then means we spend a whole bunch of time with the people we work with.


Whether you are personal friends with your colleagues or not, most of us spend a very significant amount of our daily, weekly, yearly lives with our coworkers/bosses/clients/managers/partners/employees…let’s just call them all collectively “colleagues.”



If we are spending so dang much time with these people, we better figure out how to function successfully with them.


We *HAVE TO* be able to understand and work with those around us.


Understanding the basics of personality - the way people think and why they are motivated to act in a certain way - is a core piece of being able to do just that.


So what can True Colors do for ME and my colleagues?


Here are just 3 of the many ways True Colors can help you and your team level up your work life:


1. Teambuilding

This workshop teaches inefficient teams to be more productive or helps efficient teams reach their optimal best.


Self-discovery is the beginning of the True Colors process. I customize the workshop to the needs and goals of your organization, and my first step is to take every team member through a True Colors workshop of self-discovery.


I ensure you and your team gain a full understanding of the personality profiling language. This shared language creates greater self-awareness and appreciation of others.


This has immediate results: improved communication, reduced conflict, greater collaboration, improved teamwork.


2. Communication

The challenge most organizations face is not understanding the complexities of successful communication.

This is a real skill many people need to learn because it’s (unfortunately) rarely something taught in classrooms, written on resumes, or addressed properly in interviews.


Poor communication increases conflict and l