Traditional classifications of race, ethnicity, political affiliation, or religious belief, although often critically important to their adherents, have little value to the methods of Socio-Cultural Dynamics (SCD), except when perceived by participants as causes of system behavioral dysfunction or as a potential means of finding common ground.

Looking more deeply, one discovers a richer, more accurate set of patterns that compels human behavior and unlocks the secrets to cooperative engagement for those who opt in to the process.

Thus, Coflict is appropriate for any person, group, or organization truly committed to finding a more universal, effective, and cost-efficient alternative to achieving cooperative, productive engagement.

Examples of situations that have proven most positively impacted include couples in conflict, children in bullying or low self-esteem situations, organizations with poor teamwork, youth headed toward criminal behavior, benefactors who want their financial support to be more effective, coaches trying to improve team fitness and results, and individuals looking to enhance mental and personal fitness.