personality and self concept – human relations in administration

This course is about human relations skills that managers need to develop interaction skills that contribute directly to effective human resource management and the development of higher productivity. students learn techniques for becoming more effective managers, subordinates, and stress and time management.

ASSIGNMENT, provide an initial SELF-REFLECTION that discusses your own STRENGTHS as well as areas you feel you may need to IMPROVE. Consider how these aspects of your personality and self-concept will allow you to IMPROVE your SKILLS in a FUTURE LEADERSHIP ROLE. (USE INFORMATION FOUND ON BIG FIVE ASSESSMENT RESULTS)

PLEASE FIND ATTACHED A SAMPLE OF HOW THIS ASSIGNMENT SHOULD BE WROTE: HRAMILESTONE 1 SAMPLE

INSTRUCTIONS: SPECIFIC, the following critical elements must be addressed:
I. Strengths: Discuss the aspects of your personality and self-concept that serve as a particular strength as you consider your future leadership opportunities. Why are these important to you and to others you may be leading?
II. Areas of Improvement: Conversely, what aspects of your personality and self-concept may lead to difficulties in your future work as a leader? What areas of improvement have you identified?

My test results:Big Five Personality Traits SELF-ASSESSMENT

Openness: curious, original, intellectual, creative
You scored moderately high on openness (39 out of 50).
You’re probably fairly creative and imaginative, but you also recognize the importance of routines and structure. You experience a good balance of abstract and realistic thoughts. When faced with a problem, you can think outside the box for new ideas but will also consider tried-and-true methods.

Conscientiousness: organized, achievement-oriented, dependable
You scored moderately high on conscientiousness (39 out of 50).
You are likely described as responsible and reliable. You value routines and structure because you recognize that they help keep things on track. However, you’re also willing to cut others some slack; although you have high standards, you don’t expect absolute perfection at all times. You give yourself time to relax and have fun—occasionally.

Extraversion: outgoing, talkative, sociable
You scored high on extraversion (41 out of 50).
You are probably often described as enthusiastic, passionate, and social. You likely have more positive emotions than negative ones and seek out fun and excitement. In social situations, you’re often the one starting conversations, and you’re more likely to speak up and be assertive or feel more comfortable giving presentations.

Agreeableness: affable, tolerant, sensitive, trusting, kind
You scored moderately high on agreeableness (38 out of 50).
You’re probably described as kind and helpful. You prefer to avoid conflict and will often dodge situations or conversations that may upset other people. However, if confronted directly, you can speak up or stand your ground, though you may try to smooth things over afterward.

Neuroticism: anxious, irritable, temperamental, moody
You scored moderately low on neuroticism (25 out of 50).
You tend to stay calm in most situations and you generally have a balance of good and bad moods. You are aware of the potential negatives of any situation but tend to focus on the positives.

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