Those who know themselves can lead others Tauthentically and effectively.They can also live harmoniously amidst differences.
Like a fingerprint, each human being has his individual motivation profile that shows information on the expression of the 16 basic desires.
Unlike other psychometric tests which reveal how the brain thinks or the outward behaviour, RMP gets into the root case. It is about you as a unique individual and what drives you from within.
The RMP is a concrete, detailed image of a person’s individual basic desires, motives and values. When you know your own basic desires, it is possible to develop true value-based happiness and improve your performance in many areas of life.
This is a psychology peer-reviewed psychometric test which means, it is the most accurate test you can get which really shows who you are as a person.
Most Psychometric tests put you in a box or multiple boxes based on how you behave. In short, they are mainly personality tests. Personality is an outward expression. Our tests reveal who you are from the inside.
The test reveals your most intrinsic motivations. Based on only 13 unique motivations but played out on a spectrum, you can understand how unique you truly are..
Personalities may change, but your internal make up does not, unless you experience dramatic incidences in your life. We work with leaders, teams and family for compatibility profiles. We work with you to seek ways to find out the root cause of conflicts and how you can resolve them or not.
Human Resource, recruiters and career coaches can use this profile to match you to the job criteria. You can assess whether the role would help you build your dream career, or to plan an alternative route towards your personal success
Understanding your intrinsic motivation will help you hone in on your key values and belief systems. This often supports seekers to find personal meaning in life and be able to identify, build and fulfil your life purpose.
The RMP was developed scientifically. RMP is more scientific. Professor Reiss did not use an a priori approach in developing the RMP. That is, he did not start with preconceived ideas about the universal goals that motivate everybody. Rather, he developed the RMP using an empirical (scientific) approach. He devised a questionnaire with 328 items about what might motivate someone and then used factor analysis to interpret the results. Three exploratory factor studies and one confirmatory factor study, each with a different sample of subjects, revealed that 128 items could be grouped into distinct scales. In short, Professor Reiss allowed data to determine the motives.
The RMP measures a test taker’s intensity of motivation from weak to strong for each of the 16 scales. While previous motivational theorists spoke in general terms of motivation and personality, Professor Reiss was the first to devise a conceptual platform that connects motives to specific traits. According to Professor Reiss, intensity of motivation is central to understanding the development of personality traits. While everyone is motivated by the same 16 goals, what makes us individuals is how much we want of each of those goals. In short, the RMP provides an assessment of personality traits along a continuum, which is the method preferred by researchers.
Test authors and test publishers provide data to demonstrate the reliability and validity of their assessments. This is true for both the RMP and the DiSC. Only the RMP, however, has been validated by independent researchers. Published studies have been conducted by researchers in Canada (Professor Thomas Mengel of the University of New Brunswick), Finland (Professor Päivi Mayor of Tampere University of Applied Sciences, Marjaana Herlevi), Poland (Professor Agata Chudzicka-Czupala of the SWPS University of Social Sciences and Humanities, Agata Basek), and the United States (Professor John Froiland of the University of Northern Colorado, Professor Kenneth R. Olson of Fort Hays University). Other psychometric tests may offer assessments to researchers but do not have any who have submitted their validity/reliability results for publication in academic journals.