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The MCODE (Motivation Code) profile is a narrative-based assessment that helps you understand your core motivational drive.
What moves you? What gets you out of bed in the morning? In what ways do you take action in which you’re fully engaged?
MCODE is not a personality test like the MBTI or any other assessment you may already know. It starts with your story.
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You write three stories from at least three times in your life when you believe you did something well and it brought you a deep sense of joy and satisfaction—times when you were in “flow.” Then, you answer 50 questions about each experience that helps pinpoint what it was, specifically, that brought you such satisfaction.
MCODE connects the dots between these experiences and produces a personalized, 27-page report that shows your motivational pattern. The report shows your top three core motivational themes with detailed descriptions as well as your rankings in 24 more. It also includes exercises and follow-up work based on the results.
MCODE helps you understand how you are truly wired, how you work best in teams, and how you can design the kind of life where you are taking more action doing the things that bring you full engagement and life and less time doing things that drain you because they are not life-giving.
I’ve used this tool with every single hire and partner that I’ve done business with in the past seven years, and it has been indispensable to my own growth.
When you purchase the assessment, you’ll receive a link in your inbox to take the assessment. Set aside at least 40 minutes. If you’re not happy for any reason with the results, you’ll receive a full refund. No questions asked.
Included in your purchase is a complimentary webinar held once per month where those who have completed the assessment can hop on a Zoom call with a coach (which is sometimes me) to dive deeper into the MCORE and a development plan for putting it into practice in your daily life.
My newsletter containing my latest research and take on things through the lens of mimetic desire and a human-centered approach to work.