DNA Relationships Assessment

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Welcome to the Relating Assessment.

This Quiz has four sections, with each section having eight question. (that is, 32 questions all told)

For the most helpful result, it is suggested you go with your gut-feeling by choosing the first answer that comes immediately to you. This works because there are no right or wrong answers, so to be of most benefit to you, each answer needs to comes from within.

Please click Next to start the assessment.

Think about what you do when you discover a problem and you are trying to fix it. How likely is it that you will ...

1. Become aggressive and try to find out who caused the problem?
2. Put pressure on those involved to make them admit they did something wrong?
3. Find ways to punish the person or people who did something wrong?
4. Make sure those involved the best solution possible and put it into action?
5. Find out who did the wrong thing and make everybody knows who it was?
6. Walk away, do something else while you try to work out what to do now?
7.  Work with those involved to change how things are done so the problem can’t happen again?
8. Work with the people involved to find the best solution possible?

Think of what it is like when you and your partner are working together. How likely that in this situation you will ...

1. Be of service to each other?
2. Take the time to listen intently to each other?
3. Focus on really understanding each other?
4. Feel a sense of deep love, enjoyment and pleasure in doing something together?
5. Disagree with each other about something and then find you cannot continue working together on this?
7. Find working together to be a mutually satisfying time that is totally  joyful?
6. End up in an emotional major conflict that cannot be resolved at this time? 
8. Find the experience to be a challenging time that you do not like?

Think of times when you and your partner are alone, with no one else around. How likely is that you will ...

1. Feel contended and satisfied?
2. Feel fearful and careful not to provoke an argument?
3. Talk with each other about the obstacles the relationship has to deal with?
4. Talk openly and confidently together about the things you are dealing with?
5. Interact with each other to help you both achieve what you each want to achieve?
6. Feel excited and invigorated just from being in each other’s presence?
7. Feel a deep sense of love for both yourself and your partner?
8. Just talk to each other because you enjoy talking together

Think of what it is like when you and your partner are communicating together. How likely is it that you ...

1. Are both interested in what each other has to say?
2. Have an arguments that you are unable to resolve?
3. Have heated discussions where you talk loudly in order to get your point across?
4. Just stop talking and go into silence when you are unable to agree on something?
5. Feel uncomfortable yet you just pretend things are OK when in fact they aren’t?
6. Use abusive and/or derogatory language to put each other down as a way of proving your point?
8. And/or your partner become very forceful as one or both of you tries to insist that the other agrees to a particular point of view? 
7. Make each other wrong when one or both of your have a views that the other believes to be the wrong thing?

Press "Submit" to watch your result.




Robert learned heaps when he divorced, and even more when his second marriage started to go the same way. When he divorced he was a relationship counsellor, so it didn’t take much to figure out that the traditional way of thinking, having failed once, was also unlikely to work this time.

With nothing to lose and everything to gain, he and his wife Annie decided to do something different; they committed themselves to personal development on the inside, and left their relationship to do its own thing on the outside. Soon their relationship was solidly on track and reaching heights they had never experienced before.

As Robert was an experienced Registered Psychologist, plus a trained and accredited Marriage Guidance Counsellor, he has incorporate the now proven strategies to his on-going work with people in difficult relationships.

Robert believes that good relationships make enormous differences to every other part of a person’s life, including their career and business life and their financial life, as well as their confidence and overall emotional well-being. Robert teaches powerful strategies and techniques, to take relationships into the realm of the best they can possibly be.