Two facets of self-knowledge, the Five-Factor Model, and promotions among Iranian managers

Nima Ghorbani1, Paul J. Watson2
1University of Tehran, Iran
2University of Tennessee at Chattanooga, United States
Cite this article:  Ghorbani, N., & Watson, P. J. (2004). Two facets of self-knowledge, the Five-Factor Model, and promotions among Iranian managers. Social Behavior and Personality: An international journal, 32(8), 769-776.

Volume 32 Issue 8 | e1372 | Published: December 2004 | DOI: https://doi.org/10.2224/sbp.2004.32.8.769

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Reflective and Experiential Self-Knowledge Scales were administered to Iranian managers along with measures of the Five Factor Model, anxiety, depression, perceived stress, and attributional complexity. Experiential Self-Knowledge correlated positively with the number of promotions earned by these managers. Both scales were associated with higher levels of Agreeableness, Openness to Experience, and Extraversion and, in general, with greater selfreported mental health. Each Self-Knowledge Scale displayed evidence of incremental validity. These data confirmed that the Reflective and Experiential Self-Knowledge Scales deserve additional research attention.
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