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  1. Katherine Benziger's Personality and Brain-Type Theory Benziger's model is relatively recent compared to the Four Temperaments, Jung, Eysenck, etc. Her theories and tools have been widely used by many of the world's major corporations, and are still the subject of ongoing research and refinement.

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  3. Though they have similar names, the model (which is embraced by many researchers) is a way of describing how personality traits are organized—that is, into the Big Five personality...

  4. Eysenck’s Personality Theory Eysenck (1952, 1967, 1982) proposed a theory of personality based on biological factors, arguing that individuals inherit a type of nervous system that affects their ability to learn and adapt to the environment. During 1940s Eysenck was working at the Maudsley psychiatric hospital in London.

    • Openness To Experience. Among the Big 5 personality traits, openness to experience refers to an individual’s ability to open their minds to the world around them.
    • Conscientiousness. In the Big Five personality theory, conscientiousness is the ability of an individual to carry out their responsibilities with diligence and care.
    • Extraversion. The next trait in the Big 5 model of personality, extraversion measures the degree to which an individual seeks interaction with the outside environment.
    • Agreeableness. Next in the Big 5 model of personality comes agreeableness, or the quality of caring about others and placing their needs above one’s own.
  5. Benziger's principal assessment system is called the BTSA (Benziger Thinking Styles Assessment). Here is a brief overview of Katherine Benziger's model: The brain has four specialised areas. Each is responsible for different brain functions (which imply strengths, behaviour and thinking style). The specialised areas are called 'modes'.

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