Leadership Skills Profile (LSP)


The Leadership Skills Profile identifies which individual’s have the best leadership qualities.  Each organization can use this model due to the customizable format for their specific interest.

Participants are asked to respond to 352 items using a 5-point scale (“Strongly Disagree” to “Strongly Disagree”).  Approximately 40 minutes is necessary for completion.  Administration can be done on the computer or pencil-and-paper format which requires you to fax the answer sheet to the publisher.

Author

Douglas N. Jackson, 2003

Reliability and Validity

The Leadership Skills Profile uses three other instruments as its basis – Jackson Personality Inventory-Revised, Personality Research Form, and the Survey of Work Styles.  Each of the three instruments is well-established showing convergent and discriminate validity for the LSP.  However, the author doesn’t provide data showing reliability.   There is no reliability or validity for the 360-degree feedback instrument provided in the LSI.  Correlations between the LSP personality scale and the job leadership performance giving scores ranged from 0.31 to 0.51.  Much more data is still needed to support strongly that the LSI is both reliable and valid.

Where to Purchase

Sigma Assessment Systems

Administration, Analysis and Reporting

Statistics Solutions consists of a team of professional methodologists and statisticians that can assist the student or professional researcher in administering the survey instrument, collecting the data, conducting the analyses and explaining the results.

For additional information on these services, click here.

References

Benson, G. Philip.  Review of the Leadership Skills Profile. New Mexico State University, Las Cruces, NM.

Geisler, J. S.  Review of the Leadership Skills Profile. Western Michigan University, Kalamazoo, MI.

Ashour, A. S., & England, G. (1972). Subordinate’s assigned level of discretion as a function of leader’s personality and situational variables. Journal of Applied Psychology, 56(2), 120- 123.

Brenner, O. C., & Greenhaus, J. H. (1979). Managerial status, sex, and selected personality characteristics. Journal of Management, 5(1), 107-113.

Goffin, R. D., Rothstein, M. G., & Johnston, N. G. (1996). Personality testing and the assessment center: Incremental validity for managerial selection. Journal of Applied Psychology, 81(6), 746-756.

Johnson, A. M., Vernon, P.A., Harris, J.A., &Jang, K.L. (2004). A Behavior Genetic Investigation of the Relationship Between Leadership and Personality. Twin Research, 7(1), 27-32.

Pratch, L. & Jacobowitz, J. (1996). Gender, motivation, and coping in the evaluation of leadership effectiveness. Consulting Psychology Journal: Practice and Research, 48(4),
203-220.

Richardsen, A. M, & Piper, W. E. (1986). Leader style, leader consistency, and participant personality effects on learning in small groups. Human Relations, 39(9), 817-836.

Smither, J. W., London, M., & Richmond, K. R. (2005). The Relationship between Leaders’ Personality and their Reactions to and Use of Multisource Feedback: A Longitudinal Study. Group & Organization Management, 30(2),181-210.


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