Perception Management enables you to slow things down where needed, gather broader and more crucial information, facilitate conversations where everybody has a voice, and re-frame situations faster.
Many of our relational challenges are directly linked to how we perceive ourselves, others, our relationships, and the context in which we are trying to connect.
Perception management is possibly one of the most overlooked areas in people development.
The ways we perceive ourselves, others, our relationships, and our contexts have a huge impact on our thoughts and feelings in any situation. This in turn influences the way we interpret situations, the conclusions we draw, and the choices we make.
This is why we are passionate about developing your ability to perceive better in any given situation.
It will enable you to slow things down where needed, gather broader and more crucial information, facilitate conversations where everybody has a voice, and re-frame situations faster. This in turn will allow you to navigate relationships more effectively and create healthy cultures so that you and the people around you can thrive in a diverse and global world.
To fast-track your ability to take your perception management to the next level, we have developed two assessment tools. These tools equip you with a structure and a language to talk about what you are perceiving in a neutral and non-bias way. The first tool is called "The Three Colors of Worldview".
Read more about our Framework
Every person is on their own unique cultural journey and as a result has developed their own unique cultural wiring.
Cultural agility allows you to read culturally diverse situations on the fly. You can anticipate, correctly interpret and adjust where necessary.
Three Colors of Worldview
The Three Colors of Worldview drivers illuminate and give language to how our cultural thinking, speaking and acting influences our daily interactions with the world around us.
This will equip you with a rich assessment and language to identify your personal cultural preferences.
12 Dimensions of Culture