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The American Psychological Association labels psychological resilience as “the process of adapting well in the face of adversity, trauma, tragedy, threats or significant sources of stress — such as family and relationship problems, serious health problems or workplace and financial stressors.”
Having resilience does not mean a person will not experience difficulty or stressful environments. It’s how well they deal with stress and pressure when confronted with sadness, fear, anxiety and any other negative emotion which could otherwise lead to trauma. Their ability to endure such conditions, deflect negative experiences and manage their reactions is what we would call psychological endurance. Think of resilience as a shield and endurance as the way we perform during battle.
Resilience and DISC Style
A person’s ability to persevere and even use negative situations to their advantage reflects a high level of behavioral intelligence which is more easily understood through the adoption of DISC theory and insightful behavioral analysis. PeopleKeys’ DISC Personality Profile measures the instinctive response to pressure, and on some occasions, you may notice people have different primary and secondary styles under pressure:
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