Don’t vote for any candidate

 

until they first vote for you.

 
Political Value

Value Relating recongizes this diversity of value, all the while affirming the fact that...

You are encouraged to appreciate this as merely an introduction.

We are reaching out to politicians of all parties who claim they want your vote. Let’s get them to earn it first.

 

We represent disillusioned voters just like you. We are tired of the immaturity we see in self-serving political polarization. We believe we can do better, and we are.

 

We’ve pulled back the cover to how partisans actually think and feel. We’re giving you a peak. Come take a look at the future of politics.

 

Click on the button below to take the same ten-item survey we give them. Then join us armed with this revolutionary information that will forever change the face of politics. That puts you ahead of them.

 

Never again will these candidates take you or me for granted. NEVER! Click now to see why.

 
 
 
 
 

 

MVP1 Scoring

 

Lateral psychosocial dimension score.

Mark with an “X”

1. If agree, move to R1, and if strongly agree, move to R2. But if disagree, move to L1, and if strongly disagree, move to L2.

2. If agree, move left one unit, and if strongly agree, move left two units. But if disagree, move right one unit, and if strongly disagree, move right two units.

4. If agree, move one unit to the left, and if strongly agree, move two units to the left; but no farther than L4. If disagree, move one unit to the right, and if strongly disagree, move two units to the right; but no farther than R4.

5. If agree, move one unit to the right, and if strongly agree, moved two units to the right; but no further than R4. If disagree, move one unit to the left, and if strongly disagree, move two units the left; but no further than L4.

 

 

Making sense of it all

 

Do you see it? A pattern emerging?

 

Our political outlook is heavily shaped by our psychosocial needs.

 

Click HERE to learn more.

 

Vertical psychosocial dimension score.

Mark with an “X”

3. If agree, move to U1, and if strongly agree, move to U2. But if disagree, move to D1, and if strongly disagree, move to D2.

6. If agree, move to down one unit, and if strongly agree, move down two units. But if disagree, move up one unit, and if strongly disagree, move up two units; but no farther than U3 or D3.

 
Political dependency score.

In Vertical, mark with an “O”

7. If agree, move to down one unit, and if strongly agree, move down two units. But if disagree, move up one unit, and if strongly disagree, move up two units; but no farther than U3 or D3.

8. If agree, move to U1, and if strongly agree, move to U2. But if disagree, move to D1, and if strongly disagree, move to D2.

 
Political orientation self-report.

In Lateral, mark with an “O”

9. If Socialist, mark L4. If Democrat, mark L2. If centrist, mark C. If Republican, mark R2. If Tea Party, mark R4.

10. If deeply progressive, mark L4. If moderately liberal, mark L2. If independent, mark C. If moderately conservative, mark R2. If deeply conservative, mark R4.

 

 

Hypothesis

This psychosocial orientation model anticipates the farther from the center in your lateral score above, then the more likely your vertical score will be low. Or the closer to the center in your lateral score above the more likely your vertical score will be high.

 

 

Rationale

Spoiler alert: reading this before you take the survey will distort the results. So please wait till after you have at least responded to the six items above before reading this explanation below.

 

The first question is framed for someone experiencing a sociopsycho political orientation. Their social needs enjoy resolution through their close knit family ties, overshadowing one’s individuality. This likely correlates with leaning right. Number five fits a social conservative view that individual people are born flawed, and then seen as generally untrustworthy unless accountable to locally responsive social incentives.

 

The second question is framed for someone experiencing a psychosocio political orientation. With their personal needs resolved more than their social needs, they tend to have a greater appreciation for the benefits of human diversity within groups. This likely correlates with leaning left. Number four fits the progressive view that individual minorities tend to be vulnerable, often in need of government protection in many social spaces including the market.

 

These four questions are framed as generalizations. Your level of agreement may indicate your willingness to accept, or question, their broad stroke assertions. Numbers three and six present likely precursors to your generalizing levels. The more thoroughly you can process your beliefs and experiences with a trustworthy individual the easier you can get to important specifics, and not have to rely on sweeping generalizations to interpret and attend to your needs. If there is no one you can safely sort through the details of your life, you are more likely to be open to the generalized answers of others, such as a popular politician.

 

Questions seven and eight anticipate a correlation with items three and six along the vertical axis. If the “X” and the “O” fall on the same spot then the correlation is strong. Otherwise the correlation is accordingly weak.

 

Questions nine and ten anticipate a correlation with items one, two, four, and five along the lateral axis. If the “X” and the “O” fall on the same spot then the correlation is strong. Otherwise the correlation is accordingly weak.

 

 

 

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