Watch the Video:
*YouTube Videos Removed*http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=OB7CUZLNznI]
(Can’t see the video? Link: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=OB7CUZLNznI)
Do spreadsheet bore you to tears? How about long lists of boring to-do tasks? What about that gigantic stack of papers to sort through on the other side of your desk? Or maybe that’s all fine and it’s just meetings or speaking you can’t stand?
Well, there’s good news. You weren’t designed to be good at or even be motivated to do everything that comes along your path. You do have specific interests, skills, motivators, strengths, weaknesses, and your biggest factor: your personality.
But just how are your supposed to figure out what your personality is and how it matches up with your career? No problem, my friend, I’ve got you taken care of! :) I’ve put together the Jungian 16 Types Personality Test that you can take for free over at my website.
The test takes about 5 to 6 minutes to complete before you’ll have the answer you’ve been looking for. Or at least a nice starting point in your journey here. If you’re ready to dive right in, go take the test:
Want a little bit more information on the Jung Personality Career Finder Test?
16 Personality Types Detailed
The Jungian 16 Type Personality Test is designed to measure how you like to look at the world and make decisions. Inside, you’ll find your 4 letter Jungian type and will be able to start making a difference today with practical, useful, and simple tips. Here are the 16 personality types covered:
How Reliable is the Jungian 16 Type Personality Test?
Trait based personality assessments that rely primarily on S-Data (self-sourced) are considered useful to the extent that they satisfy this statement: “An instrument is said to be valid when it measures what it has been designed to measure (Ghiselli, Campbell, & Zedeck, 1981; Murphy & Davidshofer, 2005).”
Therefore these types of tests, if well designed, are as useful as the user wants them to be. These statements apply to the all well-designed personality tests. All this means is you should take the test honestly and you should exercise good judgment when evaluating your results.
As a little history lesson, there are other very well-known type tests out there that used the research of Katharine Cook Briggs and her daughter Isabel Briggs Myers to achieve great results. Those assessments devised their theories from Carl Jung’s work in his book Psychological Types (1921). A fine combination of great research, testing, and theorizing to create great tools.
Now go take the test already! :)