Click 360 Self drive

Low-Cost 360 Degree Feedback Tool

  • No Monthly Commitment
  • No Contracts
  • No Setup fee

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If you’re ready to proceed to a free trial or a purchase, please choose one of the options below:

Please note that you will be limited to just yourself and one feedback provider

Free trial

Select this option is you wish to participate in a 360 survey just for yourself

Purchase for Myself

Select this option if you wish to set up a 360 survey for one or more colleagues. You can also choose to participate in the same survey yourself, if required, although it is more likely that you will be a ‘super-user’, e.g. the buyer of training products inside an end-user organisation (where the 360(s) will be used internally) or you could be an independent training consultancy or coaching company where the 360(s) will be used on one or more of your clients.

Purchase for others

Free trial

This is where you can set up a free trial click-360 survey so you can test drive the click-360 software before committing to a purchase.

Please note that you will be limited to one survey and that must include yourself as a self-rater plus one other rater. While you will be able to access a real-time .pdf report for yourself once your data is entered, we recommend that you also view our worked example digital report to see a more rounded report and to see how the integrated workbook has been used.

To understand the free trial process, we have put together a simple flow chart.




Create Survey


Nominate Rater


Start Free Trial


Track Survey


Generate Report

If you wish to proceed, please go to the   Registration page

Purchase for Myself

This is where you can purchase a single click-360 survey that will compare how you see yourself to how others see you.

To understand the process, we have put together a simple flow chart.




Buy Credits


Create Survey


Add Participants and Raters


Send Emails


Track Survey


Generate Reports

If you wish to proceed and purchase one or more 360 credits, please go first to the Registration page.

If you have more questions to ask before purchasing, please check out our FAQs.

If you can not find the answer you need, then please email us at

If you wish to proceed, please go to the   Registration page

Purchase for Others

This is where you can purchase a 360 survey for one or more colleagues. You can also choose to participate in the same survey yourself, if required, although it is more likely that you will be a ‘super-user’, e.g. the buyer of training products inside an end-user organisation (where the 360(s) will be used internally) or you could be an independent training consultancy or coaching company where the 360(s) will be used on one or more of your clients.

To understand the process, we have put together a simple flow chart.




Buy Credits


Create Survey


Add Participants and Raters


Send Emails


Track Survey


Generate Reports

If you wish to proceed and purchase 360 credits, please go first to the Registration page.

If you have more questions to ask before purchasing, please check out our FAQs.

If you can not find the answer you need, then please email us at

If you wish to proceed, please go to the   Registration page

About 360-degree feedback FAQs

What is 360 degree feedback?

Also known as 360 degree appraisal and multi-rater feedback, 360 is the process by which you evaluate yourself against a set of behavioural statements (often linked to a competency framework) and you invite a set of colleagues to do the same (typically manager/ peers/ direct reports/ other stakeholders). You receive a gap analysis between how you perceive yourself and how others perceive you. Effective 360-degree feedback processes also include development planning and coaching sessions.

The power of 360 feedback is based on the premise that ‘How you see yourself is all very well, but it is how others see you that will likely determine the results you get.’

360 feedback online

Traditionally, 360 feedback was collected using pen and paper questionnaires. The opportunity to do 360 feedback online has done much more than reduce the time and effort required to distribute questionnaires and collate the answers.

Questionnaires are now interactive, so that:

  • Participants can choose which competencies to receive feedback on
  • Confidentiality is improved, as questionnaires and reports can be protected by passwords
  • Questionnaire rules can improve the quality of feedback by, for example, requiring that a minimum number of questions are answered, and a minimum percentage of critical feedback, or of positive feedback
  • Accuracy is improved - an online system can ensure that essential data is provided.

Other benefits of online 360 systems are:

  • Reports are available online; answers can be collated instantly, so reports are immediately available and up-to-date. Reports can also include comparison with previous feedback
  • The amount of administration required is much reduced. Individuals can be responsible for managing their own feedback, for requesting feedback and for chasing late questionnaires
  • Demographic information can be collected, and the fact that data is held in a database simplifies analysis and the production of summary reports.

What can people discover about themselves?

360 feedback should not bring any surprises to participants. Most of the time it provides reassurance about the behaviours that are working well. It should help them to understand how their behaviour is perceived by others and confirm the behaviour that is most likely to get results. If implemented appropriately, it can give good information about:

  • The difference between the way individuals see themselves and how they are perceived by others
  • The differences between the perceptions of different groups of respondents (for example, do the participant’s direct reports have a different view to his or her line manager?)
  • Helping to make performance management a more objective and fair process.

What are the common terms used for the people involved?

There are two sets of people involved:

  1. the person getting the report and
  2. the colleagues who contribute their feedback.

Common terms for each set:

  • Participant, Participant, Subject, Ratee
  • Rater, Respondent, Feedback Provider

click-360 uses the term Participant for point 1 and Rater for point 2.

What concerns may people have?

360 feedback is a sensitive issue. The Chartered Institute of Personnel Development in the UK (CIPD) has come across instances where the reported feedback has been questioned by individuals, much of which can be traced to inappropriate implementation. In general, if individuals are going to trust the 360 feedback process, practitioners must ensure that:

  • Issues of confidentially are clearly communicated, detailing who will have access to the data and for what purpose
  • It is clearly stated how feedback will be given and by whom
  • The process for identifying raters is clearly set out with participants having significant opportunity to input
  • Sufficient time is allowed to pilot the process and to consult with individuals and employee groups on both the design and implementation of the process
  • Both participants and raters are adequately briefed on the process, how to complete the relevant questionnaire screens and the aims and objectives of the exercise
  • Adequate opportunity is given for people to comment and raise their concerns
  • People are not forced or coerced to take part by managers
  • Feedback is never attributable to any one individual (with the exception of a line manager) and that feedback reports and development plans are kept secure and data protection rules complied with
  • The process is constantly monitored and evaluated, all concerns acted on and any changes adequately communicated.

In organisations that do not have a tradition of open feedback or upward communication, it is likely that 360 feedback will be seen with greater levels of mistrust. This can be overcome with sufficient attention to the above issues but may also have to be accompanied with some pertinent challenges to the prevailing culture to establish higher levels of trust.

Generally, an organisation may not be ready for 360 feedback if is in the middle of a change programme which includes downsizing or restructuring and where the aims and objectives can be misinterpreted.

What does a good questionnaire look like?

Questionnaire wording:

  • Questions should be relevant to the participant’s job. If they are not, the participant will not be motivated to change or understand what changes are required
  • Each question should be concise, use plain English, and omit qualifiers, such as ’when appropriate‘ and ’as necessary‘. Vague, complex questions rarely produce clear feedback
  • Each question should be similar to other questions used to measure a particular competency, and be different from all other questions relating to other competencies. Muddled competencies make muddled feedback.
  • Questions should set standards, for example ’Makes decisions‘ is a poor question, because the decisions made could be unclear, late, autocratic, or wrong
  • Questions that ask more than one thing should also be avoided, for example ‘Makes decisions which are clear, timely and well-judged”.

‘Free text’ questions

These provide the opportunity to add comments in support of the answers to the rated questions. They can be enormously helpful. In the final report, the participant can look for frequently used words or phrases, and for common themes which explain or expand on the report’s findings. When wording these questions avoid the use of HR jargon and use clear language, for example ’what does the participant do well‘, and ’what does the participant need to improve?’

Rating (or ‘likert’) scale

The most commonly used scales in our experience are:

  • ‘Frequency’ scale (for example, from ‘never’ to ‘always’). The problem with this type of scale is that it confuses ability with opportunity.
  • ‘Extent demonstrated’ scale (for example from ‘to a very small extent’ to ‘to a very great extent’)
  • ‘Agreement’ scale (for example from ‘strongly disagree’ to ‘strongly agree’)

A performance scale, from ‘poor’ to ‘excellent’ for example, is recommended but may not fit well with the question structure. Whichever scale is used, each question should be concise, use plain English, and omit qualifiers, such as ’when appropriate‘ and ’as necessary‘. Vague, complex questions rarely produce clear feedback.

What does a helpful feedback report look like?

A good 360 report has summary graphs comparing Self scores for each competency/behaviour to the scores in all the other rater categories. It also breaks down each competency with detailed graphs that show each question (or behavioural indicator/statement), again with Self scores compared to the scores by rater category. If the graphs also show the ‘spread’ or range of scores, this will tell the participant just how much concensus there is (or not) among each category. Other things to look for:

  • Comments clearly identifiable by rater category but not by individual name
  • Top 10 rated questions (highlights) and bottom 10 (lowlights)
  • Comparison between this participant’s scores and all others in the same cohort (if relevant)
  • It is also helpful if the report leads on to a development planning template.

Helping people make good use of their feedback

In simply giving someone their feedback report and leaving them to work out its implications for themselves, not much will change. Most people need the help of a skilled coach to use their feedback to produce a personal development plan that is practical, relevant, short term, and aims for tangible results. The coach will help the participant to:

  • Focus on their goals - this gains their commitment to change
  • Put the feedback into the context of what is expected of them, and of their goals, and of the skills and abilities and moreover behaviours they need to achieve those goals
  • Work out for themselves the important messages from their feedback report (rather than just telling them what it says)
  • Identify the things that they need to achieve and to come up with a realistic, short-term, low-cost and engaging plan for doing that. That plan will take into account possible obstacles that they could foresee, opportunities for getting support, how to involve their manager where appropriate, and how they will check on their progress.

What kind of summary reports are useful?

A summary 360 feedback report for a group of people - a team for example, or a group of delegates on a development programme - can give a sense of perspective. At click-360, we call these ‘organisational insights’ and have over 20 different reports to choose from. These insights can enable individuals to gauge their performance against others, and to assess their group against other groups. In the hands of a skilled facilitator, a good group report challenges thinking, raises new questions, and promotes good decisions. It should enable organisations to make better judgements about their people’s capabilities, which can help with project resourcing, succession planning and general talent management.

Choosing an online 360 feedback provider

Search Google UK for ‘online 360 feedback’ and you'll get over 1.5 million matches. There is a huge choice of providers, and no doubt each will do 360 feedback slightly differently. In choosing a provider, it is important to ask the questions that will result in a system that fits your organisation’s specific needs, and complies with regulatory requirements and best practice.

  • Is it an easy, step-by-step process, with clear guidance and online help?
  • How flexible is it? Can it use your competencies? Can you choose the rating scale? Can you add your branding, extra supporting information and help pages? Will it cope with the number of users anticipated?
  • Is it easy for Participants to own the process, by requesting their own feedback, designing their own questionnaires, being involved in selecting, briefing and following up their respondents?
  • How intuitive is the questionnaire interface? How well does it display on a hand-held mobile all the functionality there?
  • How useful are the feedback reports? How easy to read and interpret? How does a report display on a hand-held mobile it easily navigable?
  • How much administration is involved? Does it minimise the opportunity for human error, and allow those that do occur to be quickly corrected?
  • Does it run on the Internet or on an intranet? If the latter, is it compatible with existing software, how will it be affected by changes or upgrades, and what are the maintenance overheads and security implications? If on the Internet, do people have access, and if not, what is involved in setting up access?
  • How responsive is the provider to requests for changes?
  • How is confidentiality protected?
  • Does the supplier offer strong information security? The ISO/IEC 17799 Code of Practice for Information Security Management establishes guidelines and general principles for organisations.
  • How accessible is the system to people with disabilities? The Disability Discrimination Act 1995 (DDA) requires service providers to ensure the services they provide are accessible to people with disabilities. The DDA requirement applies to services delivered via the Internet and it applies to all businesses and all public sector organisations.

Is it worth doing 360 feedback for the second time?

People may ask ‘Has all this effort on my personal development paid off?’ Repeating 360 feedback helps to identify those development options that work and don't work, for example before and after a training course…it can be a great way of evaluating the effectiveness of your leadership or management development programme. To maintain momentum and keep the 360 process dynamic and alive, the gap we recommend is no less than a year and no more than 18 months.

What type of information should be targeted in the survey?

  • Behaviours - the way that participants go about doing their job (the HOW rather than the WHAT)
  • NOT personality traits or styles

Often, the questions are drawn from the competency framework that supports the organisation’s performance management system.

What are the benefits of 360 degree feedback?

To the individual:

  • Perception is reality and this process helps individuals to understand how others perceive them
  • Reinforces and builds on strengths
  • Uncovers blind spots
  • Feedback is essential for learning
  • Individuals can better manage their own performance and careers
  • Provides quantifiable data to individuals on soft skills

To the team:

  • Increases communication between team members
  • Makes it ok to give and receive feedback generally (ie outside of the formal 360 process)
  • Higher levels of trust and better communication as individuals identify the causes of conflict
  • Better team environment as people discover how to treat others in the ways they want to be treated
  • Supports teamwork by involving team members in the development process
  • Increases team effectiveness

To the organisation:

  • Reinforces corporate culture by linking survey items to organisational leadership competencies and company values
  • Better career development for employees
  • Aids succession planning – leads to promotions from within
  • Underpins talent management generally
  • Improves customer service by having customers contribute to the evaluation process
  • Provides quantifiable data to organisations on soft skills
  • Leads to relevant and tailored learning & development solutions

How has 360 degree feedback changed over the years?

  • Participants were originally senior executives only. Now 360 is open to individuals at all levels of the organisation
  • Delivery method used to be paper or scanned forms. Now 360 is paperless, using web-based surveys
  • Surveys used to be rigid and inflexible. Now they are locally customised by the user organisation or third-party provider
  • Feedback used to focus on numerical ratings. Now there is targeted commentary provided for each survey item (qualitative as well as quantitative data)
  • Cost used to be expensive. Now it is scalable and affordable.
  • click-360 is the only UK product to offer simultaneous rating. This allows questionnaire completion on several participants at the same time (on the same screen). This allows the rater to think in relative, not just absolute, terms about each one. Set in the context of our slidey scales, simultaneous rating speeds up the process while providing greater accuracy.
  • click-360 digital reports, optimised for mobile hand-held devices, allow the integration of a workbook and action planner, even development suggestions

How do I know if my organisation is ready to conduct 360 degree feedback?

By conducting a 360 readiness review, you can determine if your organization is ready to conduct 360 degree feedback. The review should include topics such as:

  • 360 awareness: understanding of 360 and how the process works. Outcomes.
  • Purpose: what are you using 360 for? What do you hope it will achieve? Is it to assess someone or to develop someone?
  • Support - belief that the organisation and manager would support development processes
  • Feedback climate – there needs to an environment of trust that the information would be used for development purposes and that people would be fair (belief in confidentiality and usage)
  • Openness - willingness to give and receive feedback

How is 360 different from personality or style assessment?

  • Style tools measure traits or behavioural preferences, while 360 measures people’s perceptions of a colleague’s competence…its more like an opinion poll
  • Style explains how you are likely to behave, while 360 describes how you actually behave.

How many organisations are using 360?

From anecdotal evidence gained through the many articles on 360 published over the years it would seem likely that by now nearly all Fortune 1000 companies have either already implemented a 360 process or plan to shortly. Our own surveys conducted in early 2012 and 2013 revealed over 60% of organisations canvassed are using 360 and out of the remainder, 50% intend to do so within 12 months. The increasing affordability of 360 has allowed many small to mid-size companies to undertake 360 for individuals and groups within their organisations. In fact, 360 has become so well established that often individuals in companies without a formal process in place will seek outside means to run 360 on themselves.

How often should 360 be rolled out?

Given that people need time to make changes following a 360 and that it takes a little while before others perceive that change has taken place, we have found that twelve to eighteen-month intervals are most appropriate. However, some organisations choose to conduct surveys before and then shortly after a leadership, management or team development programme.

What are the criteria for selecting raters (respondents)?

  • Length of time the respondent knows the feedback participant (has observed them at work)
  • Amount of contact with feedback participant
  • Understands the full nature of what the feedback participant does
  • Select some individuals who work well with the feedback participant and some who do not (in other words, feedback should be sought not just from people who the participant gets along with, but also those who are likely to challenge them)
  • Consider selecting raters with whom the participant wishes to build a better relationship.

Who gets a copy of the feedback report?

The feedback participant should be the only person who gets a copy of the report. Where a coach is involved, the coach will often share the feedback in a closed session. The manager might get group and organisational data, but no individual data.

While giving the manager a copy of the report may increase accountability and allows the manager to quantifiably track progress, there are a variety of pitfalls to it, such as:

  • People will fear the process
  • Feedback comments will not be as constructive
  • Scores may be higher
  • Manager may lack the ability to interpret the data appropriately
  • Manager may reprimand the employee for not doing well

Participants should however be encouraged to seek clarity and depth from their manager (and indeed other colleagues who contributed anonymously) to help understand their reports and should share their goals and action plans. In this way, managers can act as ongoing coaches, guiding the individual to higher performance levels. When managers get the reports they often miss underlying core issues by focusing too intently on the lowest rated items or may act as judges, focusing on specific scores and comments and using them as a weapon during the performance review.

How many questions should be in the survey?

To ensure that raters take adequate time to consider each question and provide positive and constructive feedback, the survey should contain as few questions as possible. If survey items are carefully researched to ensure relevance, the number of questions should not exceed 50. More importantly, the time to complete should not be more than 30-40 minutes per questionnaire, although with modern online tools this can be split up into more than one session.

Is it necessary to customise the survey or are standard questionnaires acceptable?

It really depends on what you are trying to measure. A standard survey can be utilised effectively if all of the questions are relevant and all of the critical behavioural areas are included, although more and more surveys are being customised to the organisation’s competencies and values. This increases the likelihood that people will be developed to support the organisational culture and mission. Pre-work in designing an appropriate survey pays-off in the long-run.

Consider also the benefits of involving key stakeholders at all levels across the organisation in the building of a bespoke questionnaire, either through focus groups, one-to-one interviews or even electronically.

How can I ensure confidentiality?

Confidentiality is important to both the participants and the raters. If the feedback participant is not guaranteed that the results will remain confidential, they will tend to feel anxious about the purpose of the process and the use of the data. If the raters are not guaranteed that their names will not appear on the report or be linked to specific comments or ratings, then they may not provide accurate responses and be completely open. To ensure confidentiality:

  • Select a neutral administrator (e.g. an external consultant or human resources representative)
  • Print only one report per person
  • Educate the raters in the best ways to provide comments. Point out that the more specific they are in a written comment (which is a good thing because they are going to provide much more depth and clarity to the participant), the less anonymous they will become
  • User-names & passwords should be required to access the survey and the response data should be encrypted
  • Ensure that online systems are encrypting the data and storing the results on a secure server

Should 360 degree feedback be linked to performance appraisals?

360-degree feedback and performance appraisals can complement each other, but should not be linked. If 360 is linked to compensation or career progression decisions, it loses its power as a development tool. When compensation or career progression is likely to be impacted by the outcome, individuals will quickly learn how to play the game, "I'll scratch your back, if you scratch mine." Further, if people do not get satisfactory ratings, morale can decrease when 360 is linked to performance appraisal results, but low scores when 360 is used purely for development tend to be viewed as constructive because there’s more to go at.

Is 360 degree feedback data legally defensible if linked to performance appraisal and utilised for merit increase, bonus, promotion or firing decisions?

As William Swan & Philip Margulies summarize in their book “How to Do A Superior Performance Appraisal”, EEOC guidelines state that "an organization must demonstrate that its appraisal process is valid, that it is job related, and that it accurately measures significant aspects of job performance. The organization must demonstrate that the appraisal system is the best available method, that no other system is less discriminatory." This in turn requires that the raters can be identified with the ratings they provide. Given that raters are anonymous in the 360-degree feedback process, revealing raters would violate confidentiality. Ultimately, organisations could be at risk if 360-degree feedback scores are utilised for decisions arising from an appraisal process.

How can you verify the validity and reliability of a 360 survey?

Questions about validity are most important with psychological testing instruments (psychometric tests) that were developed with the purpose of measuring things that cannot be observed directly, such as values, attitudes, preferences, styles and traits. 360-degree feedback survey items should always be based on concrete, observable behaviours.

To establish face validity, show the survey to a representative group of people who will be giving and receiving feedback and ask the following questions:

  • Are the questions clear or ambiguous? (Have each person restate the questions to see if interpretation is consistent)
  • Are the questions relevant to the feedback participant’s job?
  • Are the major items addressed?

Just because a survey was validated in the context of another population, does not mean that it will be valid for your organisation. For this reason, customisable assessment platforms where bespoke questionnaires can be uploaded are preferential, because they can be adjusted to align with local conditions.

How do I write good questions for the 360 survey?

We recommend this checklist of 7 criteria used in constructing a good 360 survey:

  • Does the item utilise an ACTION VERB?
  • Does the item describe an OBSERVABLE behaviour?
  • Does the item describe ONLY ONE behaviour?
  • Is the item described in CLEAR LANGUAGE?
  • Is the item described as a POSITIVE, desired behaviour?
  • Does the item describe a behaviour that is IMPORTANT for the individual and/or organisation?
  • Does this item, taken together with all of the other items, SUFFICIENTLY DEFINE the category?

We also suggest another yardstick which involves the number 7, although to achieve it totally is neither possible nor desirable…it is simply the underlying message that is worth considering. “The Rule of Seven” when applied to questionnaire design works like this:

  • No more than 7 questions per competency or behaviour
  • No more than 7 words in any question statement
  • No more than 7 letters in any word!

How important are national norms?

Every organisation, even those within the same industry, has a distinctly different culture and set of values. What is important in one organisation may be relatively unimportant in another. Additionally, most participants affirm that comments, not numerical ratings, give the most meaningful feedback. For these reasons, we have found that comparing individual results to national norms, while indeed is interesting to consider, is not as relevant as comparing one's scores to local norms (the scores of one's direct peers and organisation as a whole).

Of course, making comparisons with norm data is only possible anyway with the same question sets and this tends to fly in the face of more recent trends and considered wisdom which is to build a bespoke questionnaire that speaks to your individual organisation.

What size scale should I use?

We have found that scales of four-points or less can be too small to provide a clear delineation between core strengths and behavioural challenges. Although the click-360 sliding scales are set against a likert scale that typically has five points, the fact that we score in percentages effectively gives raters a 100-point scale. This provides for an even greater spread of responses and therefore increased accuracy – especially when combined with simultaneous rating.

While raters should be encouraged to utilise the entire range, our click-360 platform can be programmed at set-up to declare any percentage you like as the ‘Strengths’ line and the ‘Development’ line. So, for example, if you decide that 75% along the scale is really good – in other words it demonstrates a high level of competence in relation to the statement – then any scores above that start to become exceptional. Conversely, if you set the Development line at, say, 30%, then anything below this is not at all good and needs addressing urgently. Somewhere in the middle is where you would expect most people to be, the further to the right-hand side the better.

How do you introduce 360 degree feedback to a potentially resistant organisation?

  • Start at the top with the most senior management
  • Conduct a pilot (1st Phase)
  • Directly address, up front, the issues that are at the source of the resistance
  • Focus on the benefits for the individual or group
  • Utilise an external consultant to minimise fears of confidentiality and inappropriate data usage
  • Ensure that the feedback for the senior managers is given by an experienced, psychologically-qualified coach
  • When debriefing the 360, focus first on strengths
  • When debriefing the 360, counter any attempt at ‘witch hunting’ with “I’m not sure how that line of enquiry is going to help you and it rather flies in the face of (is contrary to) the contracting that we did around confidentiality doesn’t (isn’t) it?”

Is 360 degree feedback ever Inappropriate?

Yes, when:

  • The person receiving feedback is too new to the group or organisation for there to be enough data for the raters to work with
  • There are not enough raters who truly understand the full scope of the individual's responsibilities
  • During a time of major change such as just before or after a merger or acquisition, or where the organisation is undergoing (or has recently undergone) a restructuring and/or a re-sizing
  • In an environment where there is a high degree of mistrust

Does 360 degree feedback really generate results?

Lyle Spencer and Charles Morrow in The Economic Value of Competencies: Measuring ROI, found that 360-degree feedback systems could yield a Return on Investment as high as 700 percent.

If you wish to proceed, please go to the   Registration page

About click-360SelfDrive FAQs

How much does it cost and what do I get for that?

Individual click-360SelfDrive reports start from £57 each and go down to £31 depending on volume. This includes a very simple to set-up survey wizard, our funky questionnaire interface and a comprehensive report. There are several low-cost optional upgrades available (client branding, bespoke questionnaire upload and a mobile responsive digital report with integrated workbook and action planner) - all at a very reasonable additional cost. Best to check out our pricing page for more details.

Do you offer any concessions for consultants?

If you are an independent consultant, coach or facilitator who would like to use click-360SelfDrive with one of your clients, then we’d love to talk. You may be an SME training organisation involved in the leadership and management development space. Please get in touch at with your request and one of our team will get back to you by return.

Where do your standard questionnaires come from?


Inspired by the work of US business psychologists Kouzes and Posner (“The Leadership Challenge”), this questionnaire measures leadership capability and is designed for more strategic roles inside your organisation. There are threads of emotional intelligence and transactional analysis (Parent-Adult-Child, I’m OK, You’re OK) woven into the questionnaire. We would typically encourage contributions from manager, peers, direct reports (where relevant) and others such as internal and external partners and/or customers.


Inspired by the CMI (Chartered Management Institute) Management Standards in the UK, this questionnaire measures managerial capability and is designed for those employees who have direct reports. It can also be used for those without direct reports but with responsibility for a project or a process. We would also suggest the inclusion of additional groups to include peers and others such as internal or external partners and/or customers.


Inspired by the work of Daniel Goleman and Eric Berne (TA), this questionnaire measures emotional intelligence and can be used with all staff, especially those in leadership, management or sales roles. We would typically encourage contributions from manager, peers, direct reports (where relevant) and others such as internal and external partners and/or customers.


More and more today, managers and leaders are being asked to hold coaching-style conversations with colleagues, staff and even customers. Based on our own significant experience in developing coaching capability in conjunction with inspiration for the Myers Briggs Type Indicator®, the questionnaire is typically sent to the manager and their direct reports, although additional categories can be included. One effective way of using CoachQ is with the participants before and sometime after a 'manager as coach' training programme.

Can I see a copy of your questionnaires?

If you register on the site and navigate to the Questionnaires tab, you will be able to see the full content of our standard questionnaires. You can easily set up a free trial to see what one of our questionnaires interface looks like on screen. Alternatively, you can contact with your request and one of our team will get back to you by return.

How can I upload my own questionnaire?

Uploading your own questionnaire is easy by copying your headings and words and pasting them into our downloadable template. There is a small upgrade fee for this function, please register for more details. At the same time, why not consider adding your branding and upgrading to the digital report?

How can I build my own questionnaire?

The click-360SelfDrive platform does not have a DIY questionnaire facility. To ensure your questionnaire design is robust, non-confusing and easy to use, why not talk to one of our experts by calling +44 (0)20 3988 6666 or by getting in touch through with your request and one of our team will get back to you by return.

What are your rules around rater anonymity?

We recommend that each Participant has at least two Raters added in each category selected (excepting the person they report to (e.g. Manager), where usually there is only one) to protect each Rater’s anonymity. 3 or 4 Raters in any category will add even more richness, although adding more than this will not significantly alter the average in our experience (that written, there is no upper limit). The click-360SelfDrive platform does not however restrict you from adding only one Rater in any category, where there is no alternative.

How do I send further Reminder Emails?

You schedule Reminder Emails at the beginning using the Create Survey page. If you need to add further Reminders, or further Final Reminders, during the Survey Open period you will need to go the Edit Survey page and schedule them there. Even if your intention is to single out one or more Raters to receive this email, please remember that Reminders/Final Reminders will go to all Raters that have not yet completed.

What if I want larger quantities of reports?

No problem, the standard SelfDrive platform has no upper limit. However, if you are looking to use for hundreds of people a year, we have other business models that would be more favourable. For example, report prices fall to below £6 each on our Enterprise platforms. Why not contact us at with your request and one of our team will get back to you by return.

Who has used your product before?

We have a vast number of private and public sector clients all over the world who’ve used our click-360 product. Why not visit our website to see who we’ve worked for and to read some case studies?

What languages does click-360 come in?

click-360SelfDrive is currently only available with the English language. Alternative languages will be offered in due course.

I need some guidance…who can I talk to?

Whether your query is to do with the concept of 360-degree feedback or our click-360SelfDrive product, why not use the Chat function on the bottom right of your screen? Alternatively call us on +44 (0)20 3988 6666 or email with your request and one of our team will get back to you by return. Before you do though, have you looked at our general FAQs?

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