Only two answers are possible:
1. Lack of awareness of their behaviour
2. Awareness of their behaviour, but believing and acting on a bad set of beliefs
Lack of awareness of their behaviour is simply solved by making the person aware of their behaviour. If, then, they correct their behaviour, you know they have a good set of beliefs. If they do not, then a values problem is present.
Value conflicts always escalate in intensity – they do not go away.
For example, when we pick up the paper and read pro-abortion vs anti-abortion, we see a values-based conflict that tends to escalate and get even bigger. Value conflicts, if left unresolved, always escalate and will be at a high personal price for one or both parties, causing damage to one or all parties in the conflict (and often innocent people pay the price). A person with a high respect for human life and who values people may still err in the treatment of others; but when aware of their behaviour will apologize and make it right.
When you observe the negative side of behaviour you are seeing values conflicts, or a person under enough stress to overextend their behavioural strengths to the point where those strengths become a weakness. A person’s behavioural style is totally neutral being made positive or negative based on their basic beliefs.
Interested in knowing more about behavioural profiling?
Try our free DISC behavioural profile on our website https://www.macrorecruitment.com.au/disc/
This will give you a short report on the strengths of your behavioural profile, or
Register for an evening workshop