Imagine going through life without capitalising on your greatest strength - or constantly failing because of some small weakness you were completely unaware of.
Strangely enough, this is a very common problem because we often don’t see ourselves clearly or objectively.
The answer is a simple but powerful tool called The Anonymous Online Audit which allows you to see yourself exactly as other people do.
It allows you to invite friends, work colleagues, family to leave detailed information about your strengths, weakness and common mistakes in total confidence that it will be anonymous.
All the comments from all your auditors will be combined into a single report so you won’t know who said each comment - they’ll be completely protected - and so they can be totally open with you without fear of upsetting their personal relationship with you.
Since its release, people have contacted us to say The Anonymous Audit provided them with truly surprising insights into themselves that they’d never have imagined.
Insights that helped them unleash their true potential or overcome an issue that constantly held them back.
We think you'll be surprised at how helpful it is!
The following are examples of the sort of feedback that is given to people who have been participated in the Anonymous Online Audit
Because you’re a very bright person, you frequently work out halfway through someone’s conversation what they’re going to say next. But instead of letting them finish off their sentence, you interrupt them and start the next part of the conversation. You probably have no idea you do this, but it comes across as discourteous, bossy and domineering. Try to let people finish off their points even if you already know what they’re going to say. Doing this will probably make a big difference to your social and business life.
You’re a lovely, kind person! You mean no harm to anyone and you unconsciously see the best in people. These are lovely attributes but the problem is, you are too trusting and possibly ‘naïve’. You tend to take people at face value and then get them involved in your projects without realising they may have character flaws or hidden agendas that later come back to ‘bite you on the bum’.
Take more time with people. Don’t let them get involved in your wonderful projects until they have proven themselves over a long period. Take time to ‘date them’ as it were. You don’t need people as much as they need you. Be more confident and more discerning.