There are some potential benefits to this trait in the workplace. Here are some examples:
Focus on practicality and task-oriented: Individuals with low conceptualization abilities may be more practical and focused on immediate, tangible outcomes and on completing specific tasks and projects, rather than getting lost in abstract or theoretical ideas. This means, rather than getting bogged down in concepts, their problem-solving approach might rely more on tried-and-true solutions and make them better at acting.
Attention to detail: Having a low capacity of conceptualization and processing overarching concepts may give room for more attention to details. Being more detail oriented could be beneficial in professions that require more precision and accuracy.
Consistency and reliability: As individuals with low conceptualization might not engage in as much in theoretical, abstract, and analyzing thinking, they may be less distracted by changing circumstances and their thinking itself. This could be favorable for the ability to maintain focus over time on routine tasks. In such repetitive professions they may be more consistent and reliable in their work output. This can be beneficial in jobs that require consistency and predictability.