The following graphs are the measured results from your assessment. Performance questions focused on elements within six behaviors and three factors. The outcomes presented in the two bar graphs below identify productive behavior patterns, routines, habits, and skills. The higher the bar, the more productive the behavior.

PHYSICAL Body movement and eating behaviors. Performance is routine. Behaviors include exercise, nutrition, body-care habits.

OCCUPATIONAL Activity and situational behaviors. Performance is enriching. Behaviors include time-management, role support, adjusting to tasks.

INTELLECTUAL Creativity and cognitive behaviors. Performance is motivating. Behaviors include problem-solving, learning, applying ideas.

SPIRITUAL Existence and purpose-seeking behaviors. Performance is meaningful. Behaviors include hope, resiliency, value-based support.

SOCIAL Community and environmental behaviors. Performance is contributory. Behaviors include engaging, uniting, cultural goodwill.

EMOTIONAL Awareness and feeling behaviors. Performance is acceptance. Behaviors include stress-management, compassion, mood transference.

Each behavior consists of context, occupational, and sensory elements. These performance factors influence every interaction, skill, routine, and pattern within performing tasks. Factors construct as an ongoing contemplative process directly effecting productive, creative problem-solving. This process actively guides performance.

CONTEXT Your lens used to relate with people, design, and less tangible things. Factors support competitiveness. Elements include Expectations of Culture, Personal Beliefs and Customs, Behavioral Standards, Demographics, Stage of Life and History, Relationship to Time, and the Non-physical: Simulated, Real-time, Near-time.

OCCUPATION Your functioning within the occupations of Self-Care, Interdependent Tasks, Rest & Sleep, Education, Work, Play, Leisure, and Role Participation. Factors support confidenceElements include Plan, Sequence, Focus, Pace, Prioritize, Organize, Self-monitor, Complete, and Transition.

SENSE Your response to stimulus triggers a Magnasensitive, Hypersensitive, or Hyposensitive behavior. Factors support comfortElements include Natural Environments, Built Environments, Automatic Behaviors, Regulating Behaviors, and Body Capacities Within.