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Don't Even Think About It

At the root of every study of human reasoning and decision making is the question: How can we make people more skilled in critical thinking and more committed to those skills? 

  • Every leader, every health care provider, every business executive, every educator, every coach, every organizer, every first responder, every scientist, every security officer, every person trying to learn something, solves problems or figures out how things work needs critical thinking.  Some people are more skilled, others less so.  Some are more persistent, well-organized, analytical, mature, inquisitive, and truth-seeking in their approach.  Others less so. 

Researchers are focusing more and more attention on effective methods for developing a sustained willingness and ability to engage problems and concerns using critical thinking.

Here are just a few ways that emphasis is expressed in different research projects:

  • How can we develop an increasingly capable human workforce to address the economic needs of the future?
  • Which critical thinking skills and habits of mind are most closely related to personal decisions about healthy eating?
  • How do programs at different educational levels or in different content domains such as robotics, science, mathematics, the creative arts, or the humanities impact the development of critical thinking?
  • What mindset characteristics make some health care providers better diagnosticians? 
  • How can we develop the critical thinking skills of fifth graders in a science magnet program? 
  • What mindset characteristics and thinking skills are needed to lead highly technical business initiatives?
  • Why do people often prefer to avoid a problem, even when they know they will suffer if no solution is found?
  • How can we use critical thinking test scores to empower and encourage more female and minority children to go into STEM programs?
  • How can we train emergency first responders to identify and solve new problems creatively and safely, using well-reasoned approaches?
  • What sort of training best prepares someone to come forward as a reliable and effective problem solver in dangerous, time-limited situations?
  • What is the relationship between people’s confidence in their critical thinking skills and their actual critical thinking skills?  Is the difference, if any, less or more depending on factors such as sex, age, professional field, educational level, discipline, work experience?
  • How can we resist the temptation to ‘shoot-from-the-hip’ instead of being more thoughtful when an emotionally charged decision must be made?
  • What should leaders in the military do to improve group thinking in field operations? 
  • What is the most common source of faulty human decision making and how can they be anticipated and avoided?
Many projects using Insight Assessment instruments to evaluate critical thinking skills and mindset attributes have been awarded funding by major governmental agencies which evaluate highly competitive research grants. In the United States these include the National Science Foundation, the National Institute of Mental Health, the National Institutes of Health and the Department of Defense.  

The Insight Assessment team is proud of our contribution to research studies of human reasoning and decision making.  Insight Assessment has a track record of 30 successful years of supporting higher education in the US and worldwide. We are committed to offering researchers, doctoral students and community service agencies reduced pricing through our internal grant program. Insight Assessment has a track record of 30 successful years of supporting higher education in the US and worldwide.We provide  instruments specifically designed for the objective measurement of critical thinking skills and mindset habits of mind of adults and children.   Insight Assessment solutions include:

Contact us today to discuss your own critical thinking research project.

The words "you get what you measure" next to a stack of white binders filled with papers

Objective Data can Predict Employee Success

The decision-making abilities of your job applicants can and should be measured.

The metrics for mindset and critical thinking skills are known to improve performance, productivity, and operational efficiency.

The advantages of assessing employee thinking skills include:

  • improved screening of candidates.
  • greater insight than just evaluating an application, resume or interview.
  • accurate information about a person’s capabilities, as they relate to a specific position, is obtained. The result is lower turnover, boosting the bottom line. 

Equally important is the impact upon your company by hiring these good critical thinkers.

Additional Benefits of Pre Employment Tests 

You get what you measure. 

Progress and growth result from good decision-making. Bad decision-making causes failure. Pre employment tests can help you find and develop the professionals with the drive to take your business to the next level.

Prescreening makes it possible to identify the individuals your company really needs. Objective data enables you to build teams eager for relentless problem-solving, who seize opportunities while judiciously managing risk.

Assessing employee ‘thinking’ sends the message that your business success requires strong decision-making. It raises the bar for your current as well as future employees.

Row of candidates working on desktop computers lined up on a table

After Pre Employment Testing, Next Steps?

Hire strategically and you can build a talent pool with the hunger to grow in their responsibilities.

Reliable pre employment data also strengthens initiatives to support on-going employee development programs.

Thinking skills and mindset can be trained. Improvements in thinking skills and mindset can be achieved by all. It’s not just for entry level, but for employees at every stage of their career.

In fact, every motivated trainee and working professional can improve the quality of their thinking skills. Measuring thinking can spur employees to hone their skills. And, knowledge of weaknesses can be a powerful incentive to change.

Assessments for Pre Employment Testing and More

Be confident your decision-makers have the necessary core reasoning skills to reach the optimal conclusions.

INSIGHT Business assessments provide the valuable information that is too often missing from present hiring and promotion procedures.

You’ll receive an objective, reliable measurement of the reasoning skills and mental disciplines required for the position. With specializations in business, healthcare, law, defense and education, INSIGHT provides cost-effective assessments that target your industry.

Employee Development as Convenient and Easy as Online Assessments

Use INSIGHT Development Program to build reasoning capabilities in new hires and current staff to achieve the goal of better thinking throughout their organization.

Designed to be used as an independent training study by employees, INSIGHT Development Program can also be incorporated into existing training programs.  Online, self-guided training modules are available 24/7 on a secure website. 

Get the benefits of employee with strong thinking and decision-making skills

Contact our client support team to see how INSIGHT tools can help you improve your business.

Graphic lists Academic uses for Insight Assessment student critical thinking skills and mindset data including admissions, accreditation, documenting student learning, quality improvement initiatives & Institutional effectiveness

Critical thinking is an important and widely adopted college level student learning outcome.

Spring is an important time to gather critical thinking test data.

That data is valuable when you are admitting new students, assessing an ongoing initiative or measuring achievement of learning outcomes by graduating seniors.  S

Critical thinking exit data benefits the institution and its graduates.

Institutions use the group score reports for accreditation, outcomes assessment, and to showcase the value of their programs for prospective applicants and benefactors.

Graduates use their personal score reports to objectively demonstrate the quality of their critical thinking on employment applications or post-graduate program applications.

Successful programs assess critical thinking in the Spring to:

Predictive value of critical thinking assessment data

Well calibrated measures of critical thinking have been shown to be predictive of performance in educational programs, success in the workplace, and achievement in professional practice

Strong critical thinking skills and positive critical thinking habits of mind are vital to success in every academic discipline and major field of study. For over 30 years Insight Assessment’s scenario-based objective measures of critical thinking have provided clients with data on the relative strength of each test taker and on their test taker groups overall. 

Spring testing pays off throughout the campus.  

Contact us to learn more our  suite of test instruments calibrated for undergraduate, graduate and professional program college students . Our validated, objective assessments are used globally to report on strengths and weaknesses of the thinking skills and mindset attributes of individual and group test takers. Our online app based assessment delivery includes flexible test taker access, advanced security, global multilingual delivery and easy access to sample questions.

Contact us today. There's still time to implement an impactful Spring assessment program.

 Critical Thinking Data is valuable for many higher ed programs
Taking an Insight Assessment critical thinking test

It is natural to wonder how to prepare to take one of our tests.  We provide testing instruments to academic institutions for admissions purposes and learning outcomes assessment purposes. And we provide other testing instruments to businesses for employee selection and training purposes. 

Insight Assessment educational and employment test instruments are designed to measure a person’s reasoning skills and thinking mindset. Here is how they work:

  • If you take one of our thinking mindset assessments you will be presented with a list of simple statements and asked whether you agree or disagree with each of those statements. No study or other kind of preparation is needed for this kind of an assessment. 
  • If you take one of our thinking skills tests you will be presented with questions that ask you which is the best response? All the information needed to answer is provided in the question itself.  You’ll need to apply your critical thinking skills to that information and then select the best response from those provided.  Again, no studying or specialized subject matter knowledge is needed, since the questions provide the content about which you’ll be reasoning. 
  • Allow yourself plenty of time to complete the assessment in an environment free of distraction.
    • If you are taking the assessment in app or online mode, your test administrator will provide a link and user login instructions. Your test may be timed; the online test systems include a timer that counts down the remaining time. The timer does not start until you actually bring the first test question up on the screen.
    • If you are taking the test in paper and pencil mode the test administrator will provide instructions.
  • Tests are scored electronically using our secure, validated testing system. Test results will be provided to you or your test administrator.

Building strong reasoning skills and a positive thinking mindset involves engaging problems and making decisions in a thoughtful way. There are many products designed to engage and strengthen critical thinking. For example, the introductory college level textbook, “ Think Critically ,” by Facione and Gittens, available from Pearson Education.

Generic adult level sample critical thinking skills questions and thinking mindset questions are posted on our website. These samples are only examples, not the same as the ones used on the tests you may being asked to take by schools, colleges or businesses.

Our own free app, Critical Thinking Insight , contains examples of critical thinking assessments, although not the same ones used by schools, colleges and businesses.  You may want to download our app and view the free sample skills and mindset questions there.  This will also give you a chance to familiarize yourself with our app based online test systems.

A good critical thinking test is not going to be a test of factual knowledge about critical thinking. Memorizing information and definitions is not the key. A good critical thinking test will engage you in using your thinking skills and mindset because critical thinking is a process.  Achieving greater success with critical thinking requires practice. Regularly exercising your critical thinking skills builds strength.

 Good luck.

Bullseye!  Dart hitting the center of a dartboard

Before you implement your critical thinking program make sure that the individual and group data reported will be objective, high impact and relevant.   

You’ve done the easy part:  You’ve realized that good thinking is critical to the success of your group/organization.  You’ve decided that you need reliable metrics to achieve your goal of improving the quality decision making and problem solving.

Now it’s time to make the most important decision:  how do you decide which assessment tool and company will efficiently deliver the high integrity data you need to meet your objectives?

Effective thinking and reasoning tests must:   

  • Measure and document a comprehensive view of the strengths and weaknesses of test takers’ thought processes. For a complete assessment of an individual’s thinking, it is essential to measure both skills and mindset .  Individuals can have the right skills but not the motivation to use them, so their mindset matters a lot.
  • Be calibrated for the intended test takers.  Assessments should be matched with the appropriate educational or job responsibility levels and, if possible, for the appropriate professional fields of the targeted test takers. Thinking assessments are not one-size-fits-all.
  • Support the language needs of your test takers. Language flexibility in the assessment instruments and in the test taker interface (TTI) can minimize the possibility that the measure of an individual’s thinking skills is affected by language ability Why good translations matter
  • Be user friendly.  Effective tests engage and challenge test takers with scenarios and situations relevant to their interests in a variety of formats.
  • Be firmly based on research in critical thinking, statistical analysis and measurement science.
  • Have a proven record of reliability and meet statistical requirements of validity. The strength of any test is determined by the validity of the questions and the quality of data gathered.
  • Deliver individual and group results in fast, detailed, readable and presentation ready reports which are calculated to assist decision-making.
  • Report strength and weaknesses of specific core components of decision making as well providing an overall metric
  • Provide the option of internal and external group norm percentile comparison
  • Include secure, encrypted app based interface available 24-7, easily administered at single or multiple sites, at test centers or independently to groups and to individuals.
  • Be supported by high quality client service starting from an informed consultation on test selection and logistics through delivery and analysis of results

Keep these criteria in mind as you analyze and evaluate test tools and companies.   Be thoughtful about choosing your thinking assessments.  Be sure you’re choosing the best.

All Insight Assessment solutions meet these criteria. We set the standard for objective, validated group and individual analytics on the strength and weakness of core components of thinking skills and mindset.  Insight Assessment offers a uniquely comprehensive array of test instruments calibrated specifically for educational, professional, business, health care, defense and legal uses. Our metrics are used and applied in 50 states and 60 countries in over 30 languages. Reports and analytics provide accurate measurements of essential  individual skills and mindset attributes. Group reports display aggregated statistics and bar-charts on each metric. Flexible administration options are available globally 24/7.  Results are delivered within minutes of completion of the assessment.

INSIGHT Development Program includes the use of our proven test instruments with the critical thinking training modules that can be integrated into your training programs or can be implemented as new initiative.

Contact us to design an assessment program that matches your goals, intended test takers and reporting needs. Get the data you need for admissions, accreditation, outcomes assessment, hiring, training, program evaluation, research and all other projects that require good thinking.

How to improve 7 attributes of a positive critical thinking mindset through practice

Cultivating a Critical Thinking Mindset, Part 3. 

The cultivation of a positive critical thinking mindset is both easier and yet more difficult than one might at first believe. Here are specific recommendations about ways to exercise the seven positive thinking attributes discussed in Part 2 of this series. Strong critical thinking skills depend on a strong critical thinking mindset. These recommendations should be practiced daily.

Putting the Positive Critical Thinking Mindset into Practice

  • Truth-seeking – Ask courageous and probing questions. Think deeply about the reasons and evidence for and against a given decision you must make. Pick one or two of your own most cherished beliefs, and ask yourself what reasons and what evidence there are for and against those beliefs.
  • Open-mindedness – Listen patiently to someone who is offering opinions with which you do not agree. As you listen, show respect and tolerance toward the person offering the ideas. Show that you understand (not the same as “agree with”) the opinions being presented.
  • Analyticity – Identify an opportunity to consciously pause to ask yourself about all the foreseeable and likely consequences of a decision you are making. Ask yourself what that choice, whether it is large or small, will mean for your future life and behavior.
  • Systematicity – Focus on getting more organized. Make lists of your most urgent work, family and educational responsibilities, and your assignments. Make lists of the most important priorities and obligations as well. Compare the urgent with the important. Budget your time to take a systematic and methodical approach to fulfilling obligations.
  • Critical Thinking Confidence – Commit to resolve a challenging problem by reasoning it through. Embrace a question, problem, or issue that calls for a reasoned decision, and begin working on it yourself or in collaboration with others.
  • Inquisitiveness – Learn something new. Go out and seek information about any topic of interest, but not one that you must learn about for work, and let the world surprise you with its variety and complexity.
  • Judiciousness – Revisit a decision you made recently and consider whether it is still the right decision. See if any relevant new information has come to light. Ask if the results that had been anticipated are being realized. If warranted, revise the decision to better suit your new understanding of the state of affairs.

To learn more, you can find the entire essay Cultivating A Critical Thinking Mindset (Peter A. Facione, Carol A. Gittens and Noreen C. Facione) as well as the seminal essay Critical Thinking: What it is and Why it Counts in the Insight Assessment Resources library. 

We hope this series has been informative, helpful and has engaged you in reflecting on ways you can be a better critical thinker. We are passionate about the impact of growing, measuring and promoting good thinking worldwide.   Insight Assessment provides assessment programs validated research based tools such as the California Critical Thinking Disposition Inventory , which measures each of these seven critical thinking habits of mind and the  California Critical Thinking Skills Test which reports on overall thinking and five components of critical thinking skill. Contact us to discuss your assessment needs.

Want more?

Be sure you exercise your thinking skills today.  “A mind stretched by a new idea never goes back to its original dimensions” Oliver Wendell Holmes

Insight Assessment: Cultivate seven positive attributes of a critical thinking mindset: Insight Assessment

Cultivating a Critical Thinking Mindset Part 2.

A strong critical thinking mindset is the product of the interaction of key attributes and mental disciplines.  

Seven measurable critical thinking habits of mind:

Researchers have identified seven measurable aspects within the overall disposition toward critical thinking. Based on this research, we can describe someone who has all seven positive critical thinking habits of mind as a person who is:

  • Truth-seeking—meaning that the person has intellectual integrity and a courageous desire to actively strive for the best possible knowledge in any given situation. A truth-seeker asks probing questions and follows reasons and evidence wherever they lead, even if the results go against his or her cherished beliefs.
  • Open-minded—meaning that the person is tolerant of divergent views and sensitive to the possibility of his or her own possible biases. An open-minded person respects the right of others to have different opinions.
  • Analytical—meaning that the person is habitually alert to potential problems and vigilant in anticipating consequences and trying to foresee short-term and long-term outcomes of events, decisions, and actions. Another word to describe this habit of mind might be “foresightful.”
  • Systematic—meaning that the person consistently endeavors to take an organized and thorough approach to identifying and resolving problems. The systematic person is orderly, focused, persistent, and diligent in his or her approach to problem solving, learning, and inquiry
  • Confident in reasoning—meaning that the person is trustful of his or her own reasoning skills to yield good judgments. A person’s or a group’s confidence in their own critical thinking may or may not be warranted, which is another matter.
  • Inquisitive—meaning that the person habitually strives to be well informed, wants to know how things work, and seeks to learn new things about a wide range of topics, even if the immediate utility of knowing those things is not directly evident. The inquisitive person has a strong sense of intellectual curiosity.
  • Judicious—meaning that the person approaches problems with a sense that some are ill structured and some can have more than one plausible solution. The judicious person has the cognitive maturity to realize that many questions and issues are not black and white and that, at times, judgments must be made in contexts of uncertainty.

Internalizing critical thinking habits of mind

In Cultivating a Critical Thinking Mindset Part 1 you explored your disposition toward critical thinking by using the Critical Thinking Mindset Self-Rating Form. If you described yourself honestly, you have a rough idea if consistently apply critical thinking skills to problems, question, or issue is at hand.  

The good news is that it is possible to strengthen your critical thinking mindset.  Positive critical thinking habits of mind can be nurtured by internalizing the values that they embody and by reaffirming the intention each day to live by those values

  • Be Alert for Opportunities. Each day we should be watch for opportunities to make decisions and solve problems reflectively. Rather than just reacting, take some time each day to be as reflective and thoughtful as possible in addressing at least one of the many problems or decisions of the day.  10 Positive Examples of Critical Thinking.
  • For a thinking process to be successful, it must be done with the habits of mind that have been identified as supporting strength in critical thinking. To learn more, you can find the entire essay Cultivating A Critical Thinking Mindset (Peter A. Facione, Carol A. Gittens and Noreen C. Facione) in the Insight Assessment Resources library.
Critical thinking mindset attributes can be objectively measured.

Many educational and professional programs use Insight Assessment validated research based test instruments such as the California Critical Thinking Disposition Inventory (CCTDI) , which reports on each of the seven critical thinking habits of mind and the  California Critical Thinking Skills Test (CCTST) which gives scores on overall thinking and 5 components of thinking skill.

Want to learn more?

Cultivate seven positive attributes of a critical thinking mindset: Insight Assessment

Cultivating a Critical Thinking Mindset Part 1.

Having strong critical thinking skills is only half the equation. You can be skilled at thinking but if you don’t chose to apply those skills to learning and problem solving, the quality of your decisions suffer. Critical thinking mindset attributes lead to the consistent intention to apply critical thinking skills.

Do you have strong thinking habits of mind?

Here’s a self-rating form developed by researchers and authors, Peter A. Facione, Carol A. Gittens and Noreen C. Facione. This measure does not assess critical thinking skills. Instead you are asked to reflect on whether your own behavior over the past two days manifested a positive, ambivalent, or negative tendency toward engaging in thoughtful, reflective, and fair-minded judgments about what to believe or what to do.

Critical Thinking Mindset Self-Rating Form

Answer yes or no to each statement.

Can I name any specific instances over the past two days when I:

  1. was courageous enough to ask tough questions about some of my longest held and most cherished beliefs?
  2. backed away from questions that might undercut some of my longest held and most cherished beliefs?
  3. showed tolerance toward the beliefs, ideas, or opinions of someone with whom I disagreed?
  4. tried to find information to build up my side of an argument but not the other side?
  5. tried to think ahead and anticipate the consequences of various options?
  6. laughed at what other people said and made fun of their beliefs, values, opinion, or points of views?
  7. made a serious effort to be analytical about the foreseeable outcomes of my decisions?
  8. manipulated information to suit my own purposes?
  9. encouraged peers not to dismiss out of hand the opinions and ideas other people offered?
  10. acted with disregard for the possible adverse consequences of my choices?
  11. organized for myself a thoughtfully systematic approach to a question or issue?
  12. jumped in and tried to solve a problem without first thinking about how to approach it?
  13. approached a challenging problem with confidence that I could think it through?
  14. instead of working through a question for myself, took the easy way out and asked someone else for the answer?
  15. read a report, newspaper, or book chapter or watched the world news or a documentary just to learn something new?
  16. put zero effort into learning something new until I saw the immediate utility in doing so?
  17. showed how strong I was by being willing to honestly reconsider a decision?
  18. showed how strong I was by refusing to change my mind?
  19. attended to variations in circumstances, contexts, and situations in coming to a decision?
  20. refused to reconsider my position on an issue in light of differences in context, situations, or circumstances?
  • Give yourself 5 points for every “Yes” on odd numbered items and for every “No” on even numbered items. If your total is 70 or above, you are rating your disposition toward critical thinking over the past two days as generally positive. Scores of 50 or lower indicate a self-rating that is averse or hostile toward critical thinking over the past two days. Scores between 50 and 70 show that you would rate yourself as displaying an ambivalent or mixed overall disposition toward critical thinking over the past two days. 

This article is adapted with permission from  Cultivating A Critical Thinking Mindset (Peter A. Facione, Carol A. Gittens and Noreen C. Facione, Measured Reasons ). More resources, including  Characteristics of Strong Critical Thinkers can be found in the  Insight Assessment Resources library .

Insight Assessment provides validated research based multilingual tools such as the California Critical Thinking Disposition Inventory (CCTDI) , which measures seven critical thinking habits of mind and the California Critical Thinking Skills Test (CCTST) which gives scores on overall thinking and five components of thinking skill. We are proud of our uniquely comprehensive array of thinking skills and mindset assessments calibrated specifically for educational, professional, business, health care, defense and legal uses.

Want more to learn more?

Chalkboard showing the word Teamwork surrounded by silhouettes of people

When Teamwork is Dreamwork becomes Your Nightmare

Successful teams possess the ability to come at a problem from myriad directions to determine the best course of action.  

Projects rarely fail due to technical gaps.  Those gaps are usually recognizable, even if the solution is complex.  

Many teams fail instead because elements of analytical thinking are missing from the group. 

6 Reasons Why Teams Flop 

1. Leadership is missing

Not having the right leader leaves a team without clear direction or accountability.

2. Team members may be risk averse

They lack the problem-solving skills to handle the contexts of risks, ambiguity and uncertainty. Given limited information, they may be reluctant to determine the solution that has the strongest likelihood of success.

3. Weakness in problem analysis

The team is not detail oriented. It may lead to failure to correctly identify the significance and complexity of critical data elements.

4. Unwillingness to cooperate

Being short on tolerance and professionalism can result in some team members' perspectives  not being considered. This can jeopardize the analysis of optimal solutions. 

5. Close-minded without adaptability

If the team is inflexible, they may not seek out innovation and system changes. This leads to settling on familiar solutions too soon.

6.  Poor motivation and commitment

If the team is uninspired, they will flounder. There will be no one  communicating enthusiasm and inspiring the team members to give their best

  • Bottom line: the team fails to meet the goal. The team did not include the skills needed to contribute constructively to team problem solving and decision making.
6 members of a team working together

Building skills for effective teams

Our INSIGHT Business toolkit was designed to help with team selection to avoid the above roadblocks. It can also help assemble team members able to learn fast and to perform in situations requiring critical thinking. 

INSIGHT supplies the measurement to build teams, assessing individuals as well as group dynamics.  It delivers objective, reliable, statistically valid metrics about specific strengths and weaknesses in 5 essential thinking skills and 10 associated thinking mindsets that drive optimally productive and collaborative groups.

Additionally, the  INSIGHT Development Program provides a suite of training modules designed to improve essential critical thinking skills and mindset. These two form the foundation of effective and efficient teamwork.  This program can be integrated within your existing training programs or implemented as a stand-alone tool.  Call us when setting up new project teams or to assess the operational structure of existing teams.

Effective teams think well together.   Contact us, today, to start building your dream team.

Strong reasoning skills and thinking mindset are needed for decision strength | Insight Assessment

When presented with a tough decision, the way you think through the problem and assess available options is significant. Are these strategies part of your decision making process?

  1. Pre-edit
    • Define the problem in some manner or other. 
    • Identify and list decision-critical factors.
  2. Identify a promising option   
    • Search until you find an option that is good enough.
  3. Test the promising option against others
    • Ask yourself if that option is no worse than any other
  4. Structure the dominance of the “to be chosen” option
    • Marshal your facts and reasons to support the option you are preparing to choose.

With any of these decision-making patterns, you risk renegotiating the factors, redefining the problem, exaggerating the virtues of our preferred option, or magnifying the defects of all other possible options.

The decision process can becomes flawed we when we move, more or less quickly, through a process that includes sorting through options. By discarding the implausible ones, identifying one or more promising options, evaluating it or them on the basis of our decision-critical criteria, and selecting the option we come to judge to be superior,  we may not re-examine our assumptions or question our prior decision even when we should.  And we tend to dismiss the counter-evidence unless it is forceful not only in its content but in its psychological impact or if we begin to see the potential for severely adverse consequences. 

The challenge is always, how to avoid locking-in decisions prematurely. Fortunately decision skills can be improved through training and practice. Here are some practical Strategies to Avoid Locking in Decisions Prematurely.

Insight Assessment offers many other complimentary practical tools and Resources that support the training, development and assessment of decision making skills and the thinking mindset.

With specializations in business, healthcare, law, defense and education, INSIGHT provides the optimal combination of organization-specific skills and attribute testing , test quality, value, scoring and support service.  Discuss your project by phone with one of our client support specialists or senior assessment consultants.

Good thinking is in demand. Download Critical Thinking Insight from your app store today:

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