Throughout the Employee Vitals diagnostic, you'll discover clues about whether you are an Interactor, Accelerator or Enterpriser in your approach to life, community and wellness. Below, you can learn more about how that information can help you.
If you are an Interactor, you might consider:
whether you might prefer to engage in community-based social activities involving the opportunity to get together with friends and family members.
attending charity fundraisers and auctions, or going to concerts, parties and sporting events that support a cause.
reinforcing relationships with your friends and family members, because these are important assets that are well worth your time and attention due to the emotional enrichment, learning and support you receive.
seeking advice from friends or family about major decisions.
sticking to your own healthy habits as a part of your commitment to building and maintaining relationships with friends, family and loved ones.
keeping in mind that your relationships could suffer if your own well-being is not as strong as you want it to be.
If you are an Accelerator, you might consider:
whether you prefer to act on your passions for specific causes so that you can focus on changing the world and impacting one or more social issues on a broad scale.
paying attention to current events that impact policy change more than you seek out news about specific charities.
continue to be goal-driven, even if the goals you set are known only to yourself and are general in nature and not necessarily tied to metrics.
remember that people similar to you typically thrive when you can spend 80% of your time working toward goals in both your personal and professional life.
researching healthcare conditions, healthcare providers and innovative or holistic treatments that impact your own health or the health of a family member.
being even more comfortable asking healthcare providers detailed questions.
If you are an Enterpriser, you may want to consider:
whether you prefer to engage in community activities that are independent, and do not necessarily require scheduling dedicated time or working directly with others for a charitable cause.
thinking even more about equating time with money and making community decisions with that in mind.
viewing your day-to-day activities as part of an overall ecosystem, where several elements work together to create a virtual balance sheet of your personal and professional life.
being even more comfortable with developing detailed budgets to track expenses and goals for savings.
viewing your overall well-being as a critical factor in your ability to function productively in your family and society.
do even more to seek out quality ratings on healthcare providers. For example, you may want to view your own health insurance and healthcare expenses through a “return on investment” lens.