Camels can go for long spells of time in the desert without food or water. It’s the ability to adapt to their environment that helps them survive harsh conditions. Whether it’s the desert or the workplace, you never know when your environment will change. Instinctive adaptability can help you quickly adapt to change and respond appropriately.
In this course, master the skills of coping effectively. Learn how to embrace change and reposition yourself in response to evolving situations in the workplace. Leverage your skills and knowledge to suit organizational needs. Overcome obstacles, move fluidly through unfamiliar situations and set yourself up for success.
Thrive Skills are an essential set of cognitive, social and behavioral skills to enable our learners to continuously succeed, at every stage of their career.
Instinctive Adaptability is a behavioral adaptation that helps a person respond easily to change. When Instinctive Adaptability is adopted as an instinctive behavior, it helps a person rapidly learn new skills in response to changing circumstances.
Innate behavior refers to those instinctive traits that are genetically hardwired in a person and is something they just know, rather than something they have to be taught. These instinctive traits can be performed in response to a cue without prior experience.
Instinctive behavior and innate behavior are similar. It is the ability to perform a certain action in response to a given stimulus without any prior experience. In other words, instinctive behavior does not have to be learned or practiced.
Instinctive traits are something that we all can benefit from. It helps a person navigate and adapt to the dynamic and constantly evolving workplace environments. It helps keep an open mind and positive attitude.
The Harappa programs that focus on Informed Decision-Making as a Thrive Skill are the Impactful Sales Program, First Time Manager Program and Inspiring Faculty Program.
Other Thrive Skills under COLLABORATE are Fostering Trust, Embracing Feedback, Emotional Self-Regulation and Competing Fairly.