Everyone is good at something, the question is in what
Everyone is good at something, but you want to know exactly what someone can do. Looking at resumes and education can help. But that way you mainly look at past glory. And as we all know, past performance is no guarantee for the future. CVs are not always very useful, especially for traineeships. The young group of candidates who want to become trainees does not have that much experience yet. That is precisely the idea behind a traineeship.
With the NeurOlympics you measure the building blocks of the future potential.
By looking at the brain, you not only measure what someone can already do, but what the potential is of a candidate. This allows you to better estimate what someone will be able to pick up quickly and you can see which candidates have the best chance of being successful in a traineeship.
Less selection bias with the NeurOlympics means more diversity
Bias, and thus discrimination against applicants, is often unintentional but has a negative effect on selection processes. The Neurolympics are bias-free by design. That means they are the perfect method to reduce bias in the selection process.
More than just a pre-selection tool
By providing insight into the brain, the NeurOlympics provide information that will be useful for a long time to come. Not only do you find out what someone is good at, you also get to grips with the stumbling blocks that a trainee may encounter. You can use that information for coaching and developing talent.