How does one improve relationships at every level?

Understanding the concept of people’s styles is the key to improve relationships. “Style is a hidden dimension that explains why we say and do the things we do. Only by revealing the power of style, it is possible to learn strategies on improving relationships at every level.” (Merrick Rosenberg & Daniel Silvert,2012). #bookad

What type of activity is ideal for a ‘C’ child between the ages of 9-13 years old?

‘C’ style children like to know specifically what they are doing and why. They prefer organized and sequenced activities. Pell-mell group activities are not recommended for them. (DISCInsights 1985-2019)

How can parents encourage a ‘D’ between the ages of 9-13 years old child to acquire a new skill?

To acquire a new skill, parents should let the child to pounder new ideas of how to add this new skill in his daily life. If this doesn’t work, parents should propose options, but at the same time, they should “empower the D-style child to feel in charge of their learning.” (DISCInsights 1985-2019)

Which advice shouldn’t parents be giving to their children?

Because every child has a different personality type, some advice might fall on deaf ears; therefore, parents should avoid doing the following: Don’t tell a ‘D’ child to avoid being bossy Don’t tell an ‘I’ child to stop being talkative Don’t tell an ‘S’ child to change his/her routine Don’t tell a ‘C’ child not […]

Is it possible for parents to reinvent and recharge their relationship with their children?

Yes. From all relationships, the parent-child relationship is one of the most important to be nurtured continuously. DISC can help reinvent and recharge this relationship in five ways: “Appreciate your children for who they are, not for whom you want them to be. Remove emotional roadblocks that make it difficult for you to talk to […]

Is it natural for parents to feel disconnected from their kids?

Yes. For parents, it’s very reasonable sometimes to feel disconnected from their kids. Children develop their own identity as they grow; they become more independent and sometimes have a different personality than their parents. (Tiffany Myers Cole, 2014)