Richard Branson admits he didn’t know the difference between the terms ‘net profit’ and ‘gross profit, but he knew himself well enough to align with an accountant who did.

Dyslexia, the condition that hindered his accounting skills, helped him think creatively and simplify creative projects. He turned his talents into strengths to create many businesses.

Understanding your own strengths and weaknesses is essential to your success. It’s invaluable in creating partnerships with others who shine with different talents. We accomplish more together than alone.

If you manage a team we can prepare a Team Strengths Grid highlighting team members Top Strengths


Team Strength Grid


It’s a great tool to see possible partnerships. The result is a happy and productive team. If your team hasn’t completed the assessment you can purchase it for them here Then, if you like we can prepare a team grid for you and help you to evaluate it, sharing what makes your team powerful.   

Wishing you great success,

Stephanie and Louann

All PeerSpectives Matter 

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Featured Article: Richard Branson didn’t understand the difference between 2 business terms for years

by Marilyn Haigh , CNBC


Richard Branson didn’t understand the difference between two business terms for years. When a colleague finally set him straight, it taught him an important lesson about strengths and weaknesses.