Collaboration

culture type: collaboration

Collaborative cultures value synergy and cooperation. Individuals are expected to listen to others' ideas and treat each other with respect. The open, sharing environment often results in prolonged decision-making - with individuals sometimes refraining from voicing dissent. Individual achievement is generally sacrificed in lieu of celebrating team success.

preferences

  • synergy, support and cooperation
  • considering others' ideas
  • working together to reach goals
  • open, transparent communication with decisions made by consensus

Working With Me

  • be cooperative and encouraging
  • invite me to work with you

Tracey’s top culture values

  • creativity

    Those who place high value on Creativity tend to think outside of the box and consider unusual alternatives. Those who place low value on Creativity typically prefer to use logic and proven methods to achieve success.

  • sharing information freely

    Those who place high value on Sharing Information Freely tend to readily disclose data and information to others. Those who place low value on Sharing Information Freely typically keep data and information under wraps unless disclosure is critical.

  • taking individual responsibility

    Those who place high value on Taking Individual Responsibility tend to prefer environments where people hold themselves accountable. Those who place low value on Taking Individual Responsibility typically prefer environments where the team as a whole is held accountable.

  • rewarding team success

    Those who place high value on Rewarding Team Success tend to identify and reward collective team success over individual success. Those who place low value on Rewarding Team Success prioritize and reward individual performance over the success of teams.

  • fairness

    Those who place high value on Fairness tend to believe that the same rules should apply equally to everyone. Those who place low value on Fairness tend to believe that circumstances, not equitability, should determine decisions.

  • stability

    Those who place high value on Stability tend to prefer consistency and predictability in their environment and with others. Those who place low value on Stability typically enjoy change and variation in projects and schedules.

  • high pay for good performance

    Those who place high value on High Pay for Good Performance tend to expect reward and compensation to be based on performance. Those who place low value on High Pay for Good Performance typically expect compensation to be consistent across responsibilities.

  • being highly organized

    Those who place high value on Being Highly Organized tend to operate with clearly defined schedules, systems, and plans of action. Those who place low value on Being Highly Organized typically operate more spontaneously and unsystematically.

  • creating order

    Those who place high value on Creating Order tend to bring structure and order to processes and projects. Those who place low value on Creating Order typically prefer to allow processes and projects to be fluid and unstructured.

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