Thinking back to our school days, it's fair to say that we rarely looked forward to quizzes, tests, and hoping we'd remember something we perhaps wished we never had to learn. In contrast, these assessments with Cloverleaf should elicit none of those feelings. Our assessments are a fun and helpful way to learn more about what you think you already know best: yourself. However, you're likely to learn something new about yourself with these assessments, and paired with your teammates taking their assessments, there's plenty to learn about your team. Rather than dreading an exam, look forward to these assessments and all of the insights they'll bring. The more assessments you take, the more insights you'll get! Take your time, take a bunch, and take a look at all of the information about you and your team with Cloverleaf's assessments.
Here are all of our assessments, with a brief overview of each one. Click on the links to dive deeper into each assessment and learn more!
The 16 Types assessment is based on Carl Jung's Theory of Psychological Types. The results are broken down into four categories: Extrovert or Introvert, Sensing or Intuitive, Feeling or Thinking, Judgment or Perception.
The DISC assessment measures how one responds to favorable and unfavorable environments. It is centered around behavioral tendencies and can be very easily applied in the work setting.
The Enneagram has been described as a GPS of wisdom and a tool for compassion. The Enneagram can improve interpersonal skills and communication and is also used as a personal growth tool to better understand yourself and others in your life.
The StrengthsFinder assessment was developed by the Gallup organization and is based on 2 million interview which derived 34 different patterns or themes that are consistent and prevalent themes of human talent or strengths.
The VIA assessment identifies 24 character strengths which are capacities or possibilities within us for thinking, feeling, and behaving in ways that can bring benefits to ourselves and others.
The Culture Pulse assessment measures values, norms, beliefs, and behavior, and demonstrates how culture controls the way employees behave among themselves as well as with people outside the organization.
Motivating Values are the primary influences in a person’s life, which initiate and stimulate behavior. Some values are assigned great worth and are sought diligently. Others are not considered important and may be ignored or even disclaimed. Values are fundamental incentives to motivation.