There are those at the top of their game, and there are those on the way up. Pilot Judgment® speaks to both camps. No matter what your level of success, you know that you must always strive to improve. We will measure your evaluative judgment, show you how to make the most of what you have, how to take advantage of your strengths. We will also identify areas you might be falling short, and should we uncover areas of weakness, we will show you how to improve.
A career that seems to be stalled, a difficult financial time, a challenging work environment… all can make it seem as if you have hit a wall professionally and financially. Knowing those things about yourself that are holding you back will help you break through that wall. Can you handle the cold, hard truth? If you are told difficult facts about your capabilities, can you take steps to improve? Your values and decisions affect your future every day, in every choice you make. Starting now, using a detailed analysis of your strengths and weaknesses, you will move toward that phase in your life that you may have felt was only a dream. We may offer criticism, but it will be entirely constructive, never personal, and always confidential. The Pilot Judgment® program works — do not deny yourself the opportunity.
Using Your Best To Achieve the Most
You might be very busy and not have time in your life for navel-gazing and introspection. You might think you know what it is about yourself that makes you a go-getter in life, but we can promise you, you are going to find out more about yourself than you believe possible, in the first ten minutes of the Pilot Judgment® program. How do you compare to others? How will you score on several key success indicators? How are the strengths you already possess actually useful to get you further ahead in life? What are your best strategic assets? Join Pilot Judgment® and find out.
Case Study — Alan, Insurance Broker
(Names have been changed to protect confidentiality)
Problem: Lack of advancement in job Self-Analysis Prior to Assessment: Lacking drive and ability, needs to work harder Actual Assessment Results: Low self-confidence, he feels unworthy
Alan feels he has not achieved the financial success he desires in life because his career is not progressing at the speed he would like. He feels as though the numerous opportunities in his life have not yielded the results he felt he should have achieved. Alan buys numerous books about motivation, work habits, and career advice; and follows the advice of a number of published experts in these fields. However, after years of dedication to studying and implementing good advice, he doesn’t feel his progress is where it should be.
Alan joins Pilot Judgment®. He scores highly in Work Ethic, Trainability, and Discipline. He’s not surprised. He is, however, surprised to see one sore thumb sticking out there … he scores very poorly in Self-Confidence, and Self-Criticism. This is a concept he had never considered. All along, he thought that his perceived failings were due to lacking appropriate motivation, or caving at the wrong times, or not pushing himself hard enough at the right times.
As it turned out, he had been treating the wrong problem. By being extremely out-of-balance with his self-confidence, and being extremely self-critical, he had allowed his negative thoughts to dominate his world, and hold him back professionally. By feeling unworthy and inadequate, he was missing out on opportunities. Until he could address his problem with self-confidence and negativity, he could not fix the REAL problem and move forward. He would have kept repeating the same patterns and amplifying his perceived failings instead of resolving his true issue. He kept criticizing himself and pushing himself to be more motivated and hardworking. Even though his self-criticism was out of control, it was all he had ever known. He had grown accustomed to it. It seemed normal. It was never a consideration that the internal criticism was the problem itself. It was not easy for Alan to become more self-accepting and more self-confident, but he has. His superiors, peers, and subordinates, all have noticed the positive changes in Alan, and he has never been more successful, and happy at work. Until you know yourself, how can you know what to improve?