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Individualization Theme

Explore Gallup's research.

Called to Coach

Explore the Individualization theme through the lens of a leader and discover the ways it can empower your leadership.

Called to Coach

Learn how to apply your CliftonStrengths theme of Individualization to move your wellbeing -- and the wellbeing of the people in your life -- to a place of thriving.

"Strong themes, stronger teams": Learn how your team can own its Individualization talents and become stronger, resulting in improved performance, organic growth and better wellbeing.

The CliftonStrengths themes at the top of your profile are the most powerful and give you the greatest chance for success. Join us as we discuss Individualization.

Learn the definition of Individualization and how to use it to succeed. Get a detailed description of this theme made popular in StrengthsFinder 2.0.

Learn what one coach means by a "pull" strategy when it comes to CliftonStrengths and unlocking people's potential, and how he has used that in multiple firms.

Learn about the extraordinary altruism of children especially talented in Caring, and how to encourage and challenge them.

Learn about your Individualization talents -- how they can help and hinder you, and how you can use them most effectively in this 2018 edition of Mastery Monday.

Discover how to focus your CliftonStrengths coaching, make it more personal and relational, and even bring it to clients around the world.

Learn the value of Individualization for you as a leader or coach, and how through stability, compassion, hope and trust you can grow this theme into greatness.

Learn what Individualization looks like when you use theme dynamics, and how it combines with and complements your other talent themes.

Learn how themes form the core of CliftonStrengths and how to understand and appreciate your own -- and others' -- strengths, as we focus on Individualization.

There's nothing more crucial to success in business than being able to influence other people. Salespeople must influence customers; executives need to influence their workforces. But rather than insincerely "laying on the charm" to influence people, try using your innate talents instead.

It's widely believed that those who get ahead in office politics must be dupes, stooges, or yes-people. But the reality is quite different. Gallup has found that among the most successful organizations, many people who get ahead are solid performers and highly effective in their roles. What's their secret? They use their innate talents to rise through the ranks -- and to master the politics of their workplaces.

Conflict is an unavoidable part of business. But it doesn't have to be too daunting. Here's how to leverage your innate talents to handle inevitable confrontations and arguments.

Dietitians at St. Mary's/Duluth Clinic Health System were at a crossroads. Their team didn't have enough people and felt ignored. Their workspace was "dismal." A few were quietly threatening to resign. Here's how one manager attacked this problem and raised employee engagement from average to extraordinary -- in just a year.

There is no special gift that great managers have and others don't. Instead, the best managers draw on their Signature Themes to inspire their salespeople.

In sports it's often called chemistry: that blend of talent that makes a team able to accomplish the impossible. It's a balance that all managers want, whether they're coaching a baseball team, or leading a business initiative. Here are some strengths-based strategies for putting together a team that's more than the sum of its parts.