Lone Wolf

Lone Wolf Quick Reference

  1. Strong personality 
  2. Loyal 
  3. Can get upset easily and hold grudges 
  4. Independent 
  5. Put personal needs first and expect others to be as self-reliant 
  6. Intimidating 
  7. Need personal space 
  8. Generally impatient: hate crowdslong lines 
  9. Distant from others as a self-defense mechanism 
  10. Have difficulty moving past traumatic experiences 
  11. Love being recognized for good ideas 
  12. Think outside the box; not a rule follower 
  13. Good at sales and high-risk, high-reward scenarios; top producer 

Making Your Lone Wolf Wag Their Tail: 

  1. Be Appreciative. Tell them how smart their ideas are. 
  2. Give Them Space. Lone Wolves need time alone to decompress. Come to them when they are recharged. 
  3. Be Dismissive. When they bark at you, try to keep your cool. Let their negative energy roll off you to avoid escalating the situation. 
  4. Be Proactive. Use past experiences with the Lone Wolf to anticipate their needs, since the Lone Wolf can be reluctant to communicate them. 
  5. Be Respectful. Don’t challenge a Lone Wolf using an aggressive or argumentative approach. Calmly state your case and ask them to consider your offer. 
  6. Be Responsive. When a Lone Wolf asks for your helpdo your best to obligeThe Lone Wolf fears that they can’t rely on anyone. Gain their trust by proving them wrong. 
  7. Be Organized. Lone Wolves don’t like it when you keep asking for stuff. Make a list then schedule time to talk to them about multiple things in one sitting. 
  8. Don’t Push Them. Make your case then tell them that you would appreciate their support. 
  9. Avoid Crowds. Lone Wolves don’t like lines or waiting around in large groups of people. Choose low-traffic times to do activities together. 
  10. Share the Credit. Acknowledge that the Lone Wolf had a great idea or helped make a final decision.