Your DISC Style
Support describes behavior that is helpful and caring towards others. When people use Support, they notice what others need and look for ways to serve them. They are empathetic and compassionate.
People who are highly Supportive are described as kind, caring, and helpful. They rarely have their own agenda; rather, they prefer to help other people reach their goals. Very Supportive people spend much of their time caring for and serving others.
Support is useful in caretaking and helping roles. Nurses, parents, and assistants of all kinds tend to use a high degree of Supportive behavior. Highly Supportive people are less suited to roles where they must take command and make tough decisions
- Support people seek to be of reliable service to others.
- Every workplace needs support; people who put helping others above everything else, who seek to ensure that everyone is heard, and who work quietly and consistently in the background to consider every angle.
- Support people seek to achieve the best possible result for the team.
- At their best, Support style people are the patient team players who seek to create a harmonious environment.
- On the downside, others see Support style people as people who prioritize peace over sharing their opinions, who resist change, and who take too long to make decisions or shift to smarter ways of working.
More likely to be described as:
- Problem solver
Less likely to be described as:
- A good listener