Ability to make systematic and rational judgments based on relevant information, and supports the same with facts. Identifies potential issues/opportunities in complex situations and foresees implications of proposed solutions.
Though this may seem like a no-brainer, failing to accurately identify the problem might sabotage the entire process. Finding the primary issue that needs to be addressed can take some serious thought. For example, if you’ve started a new job, you might determine that you’ll need to have a new car to get to and from work. The main issue, though, is that you require a reliable mode of transportation to and from work.
Step 2: Establish Decision Criteria
The decision-maker must determine what is relevant in making the decision in this step. This step will include the decision maker’s interests, values, and preferences, as well as those of any other stakeholders. Let’s proceed with our scenario by supposing you’re married. Budget, safety, functionality, and dependability are some of the factors that may be recognized.
Ability to make systematic and rational judgments based on relevant information.