Work Engagement Profile
Kenneth W. Thomas and Walter G. Tymon Jr.
Ignite employee engagement with critical intrinsic rewards.
What motivates people to do their best work – to go the extra mile?
Broadly speaking, two kinds of factors shape employee engagement: (i) extrinsic rewards – pay, benefits, promotions, awards and so on, and (ii) intrinsic rewards – psychological rewards that fuel engagement by providing a positive emotional charge.
The Work Engagement Profile is uniquely focused on measuring intrinsic rewards and providing insights that can directly affect your organization’s bottom line because it addresses work engagement at the core level – the employee. The assessment measures four intrinsic rewards: meaningfulness, choice, competence and progress.
This 20-page booklet includes the self-scorable assessment, interpretative information on scores, actionable steps to increase the level of those rewards and a development planning worksheet.
- Helps individuals understand the level of the intrinsic rewards they are receiving from work
- Measures the four intrinsic rewards that influence engagement: meaningfulness, choice, competence and progress
- Identifies options to help increase engagement in the work
- Can be used alone or in combination with other instruments, such as the MBTI® and FIRO®instruments
- Leadership Development
- Team Development
Parker Team Player Survey
Glenn M. Parker
Identify primary team player styles to improve performance.
The Parker Team Player Survey (PTPS) is an easy-to-use self-assessment exercise that helps individuals identify their primary team player style – contributor, collaborator, communicator or challenger. They discover how to best use their style for improved team performance and how to adjust the role they play on the team to meet the team’s needs.
Each survey includes complete scoring information, interpretation of the results and feedback materials that help team members understand their primary and less-used styles.
The PTPS is an excellent tool for providing insight when forming teams, as an informative icebreaker activity for newly formed teams or as a development tool for intact teams. It can be used in any training program designed to build stronger, more effective relationships and it is a versatile tool for personal and professional development applications in an organization.