Warrior is about EFFICIENCY.
Those with Warrior are tactical, strategic, and effective implementers. They insist that things function well; they are triggered by waste. Every action by a Warrior must produce value, or they feel quite frustrated. They require results and forward movement. For Warriors, everything must make strategic sense, or they won’t do it. At first they tend to go it alone, make things hard, and are too forceful. When more mature, Warriors learn to coordinate activity flow with others and collaborate to peacefully guide smooth, easy manifestation.
The Lessons of the Warrior Talent are shown below:
In Lesson 1 & 2, Warriors fight to know they are alive. They are aggressive, sometimes literally abusive, and competitive. They love to feel force against their bodies, so they typically choose hard pathways to get results. They persist long after others have given up. They may try to do too much at once and drop/break things or slow down progress in a related way. They focus more on local tactics, missing the big picture. They’re typically in action, avoiding sitting still at all costs. They’re all about results, not letting anything get in their way. They love repetitive motion. They avoid change unless it is clearly justified.
In Lessons 3 & 4, Warriors strategize and collaborate. They want all efforts to be useful and, beyond simply effective, also efficient. They are loyal to people and also to processes. They love developing, streamlining and following processes. They love to simplify. They now combine tactics and strategy, viewing things from a larger perspective. They tend to see the world in systems of parts working together. They prefer multi-tasking and can find a zone where they are actually more effective at everything they are doing (unless they have a hidden agenda of avoiding something). They are very focused on the physical plane and often make the world work, invisibly, behind the scenes.
In Lesson 4, Warriors now choose the easy path. They focus on coordinating the flow of effort forward. At this point, instead of doing everything themselves, they are able to delegate. They see that many people accomplish more than one person, and they’re more open to others doing things in new ways. Their highest priority is flow not micromanaging a process. Their motion and processes become smooth and incorporate messier, less predictable parts of life, including the complexities of people, psychology, politics, etc.