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Your Jung personality report

What makes you different?


This free report describes how you prefer to: deal with and relate to people, process information, make decisions and organize your life. It gives you a good overview of your personality and behavior. You can use this information to assess how well your personality might fit a potential employer or type of job.

Your Jung personality type


The descriptions you chose about your behavior indicate that the Personality Type that most accurately describes you is: Extravert-Sensor-Feeler-Judger

Extraverts are outgoing, energetic and action-oriented. They are enthusiastic and expressive Sensors live in the present. They rely on facts, handle practical matters well and like things to be concrete and measurable.

Feelers let their feelings and emotions play a leading role because of their concern for other people.

Judgers prefer a lifestyle that is decisive, planned and orderly. They like a life that is organized and controlled.

An ESFJ at-a-glance
You are a people person. You are outgoing, friendly and warmly interested in others. You want to like people and have a special skill at bringing out the best in others. People like to be around you

because you have a real gift for making people feel good about themselves. As an ESFJ, you are an optimistic, generous and a giving soul - often attracted to the underdog and those in need of a champion. Giving is your driving force and you look for ways to improve situations and people. People frequently think of you as someone who will gladly give the shirt off of your back without a second thought. Your energetic liking of people is balanced by a practical, no-nonsense attitude. You like to get things done now rather than later. You are armed with a strong sense of justice and a natural feeling for what is right and wrong. Following the rules is important, you mind your P's and Q's, and you expect the rest of the world to do the same. So if someone upsets you by breaking the rules, you make sure they know it. Every Jung Personality type has one or two specific nicknames that concisely describe your Jung personality type, e.g. Inventor, Strategist, Protector and others..

Your probable contributions to an organization


Each Personality Type has a different set of skills, talents and attributes that they bring to an organization, group or relationship. Here is a list of those most commonly associated with Personality Types like you - ESFJ.

Is a hard worker who seeks responsibility and is always accountable. Is very attentive to the needs and wants of others and always has a friendly attitude. Is outgoing and sociable, and will also nurture and maintain relationships. Is skilled at logistics and orchestrating resources to accomplish a project. Takes work and organizational commitments seriously.

On a team
Some people work well on teams, others work best on their own. Understanding the personality types of team members provides information about how individuals are likely to carry out their work

and interact with each other. Given your personality preferences, the following are the strengths (and possible weaknesses!) you will most likely bring to a team:

Delivers humor, enthusiasm and attentive organization to a group. Brings a systematic and practical outlook to the team. Personally invests in issues and projects. Coaxes ideas and contributions from others by acknowledging them. Defines current tasks and structures; delegates work in a spirit of harmony.

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Your team roles


Your answers have been used to identify which team role(s) suits you best. This suitability is expressed as a percentage. The nine team roles are the Executive, Explorer, Innovator, Analyst, Driver, Chairman, Completer, Team player and Expert. A total of 100 points are divided over the various roles. A group role can have up to 25 points. The graph below shows how each team role fits you. After the graph, each team role is explained in detail, in the order of its importance to you.

Team player

The team player is caring, avoids conflicts, and fosters harmony. Being someone who likes to help other people, the team player is generally considered agreeable and friendly. He or she is diplomatic and emphasizes solidarity and team cohesion.

Driver
The driver is generally very ambitious and energetic. He or she may appear as impatient and impulsive. The driver is a strong motivator and will challenge others at crucial times. Although the actions of the driver may sometimes seem somewhat emotional, they do play a crucial role in pushing the team forward to succeed.

Innovator
The innovator is often the creative generator of a team. He or she has a strong imagination and a desire to be original. The innovator prefers to be independent and tends to approach tasks in a scientific way. As an creative individual the innovator may play a crucial role in the way a team approaches tasks and solves problems.

Expert
The expert has the skills and expertise required for the specific task at hand. He or she has a strong focus on the task and may get defensive when others interfere with his or her work. The expert prefers to work alone and team members often have a great deal of trust and confidence in him or her.

Chairman
The chairman has a strong coordinating role. With an emphasis on procedures, the chairman will try to bring and keep the team together. He or she is communicative and deals with the members of the team in a respectful and open-minded way.

Explorer

The explorer is generally an extrovert by nature. He or she is cheerful, gregarious. The explorer is also investigative, interested and curious about things. Because explorers like to improvise and communicate with others, they will have little problem presenting ideas to the team and developing new contacts.

Completer
The completer is very conscientious and feels responsible for the team's achievements. Completers are concerned when errors are made and they tend to worry because of their controlling nature. The completer is also known as the finisher because they are most effectively used at the end of a task, to polish and scrutinize the work for errors, subjecting it to the highest standards of quality control.

Executive
The executive is sometimes also referred to as the organizer. The executive is generally disciplined and eager to get the job done. He or she is efficient, practical, and systematic. Executives are well organized and diligent, and quickly turn the ideas of a team into concrete actions and practical plans.

Analyst
The analyst has a tendency to be reserved and critical. The analyst will also react to plans and ideas in a rational and sensible way. He or she will favor a prudent approach to matters and will evaluate them according to their accuracy before acting.

Your work values


Your answers determine the importance that the work values have for you. The work values are Wealth, Service/Dedication, Entrepreneurial Creativity, Autonomy/Independence, Security/Stability, Power, Technical/Functional Competence, Social Relationships, and Status. The graph below shows how important each value is to you. After the graph, each value is explained in detail, in the order of its importance to you. At the end of the page, we explain ways you can further investigate your own personal career and work values.

Entrepreneurial Creativity
This person's main goal is to come up with new ideas or products. The important aspect of this value is being innovative. A procedural work environment that leaves little room for personal initiatives will be experienced as very restrictive. Creative people often prefer to work alone or in small teams.

Service/Dedication to a Cause
This person's most important value is the desire to contribute to the greater good. Based on personal values and norms, this person wants to "improve the world" or contribute to society in a meaningful way. This person will often set aside his/her own interests. Service-oriented people are driven by how they can help others.

Social Relationships
Social relationships are very important to people who find this career value important. Sociability and friendship are important reasons to have a job. There is no sharp boundary between work and private life. These people's career choices are driven by whether they will have or meet enough colleagues. How much they like their job, depends on the degree to which they can work with others and meet people.

Technical/Functional Competence
These individuals like being good at something. They are usually inquisitive and want to be perceived as the expert, the company's specialist. Specialists prefer to work on their own. Using their skills to meet a challenge is important to them.

Wealth
Wealth is related to the importance an individual attaches to material gain. Making money is often the most important reason for working. A high income and earning ever more money is an important career value and it determines a person's career choices. For such a person, a high or higher income is an important measure of success.

Power
These people like to be the ones pulling the strings. Power and influence are important aspects in their careers. They are driven by the desire to control or influence others, the environment, or the situation. In their career choices, the question of whether or not a job will give them more

influence is the most important. They enjoy networking and to them, befriending or contacting someone new is often a way of gaining more influence.

Status
Impressing others and prestige are primary motivators. This person likes being a member of a privileged group. Formal recognition of accomplishments is appreciated. They like to be looked up to. Status symbols, such as titles and official recognitions, are openly displayed. Making money or gaining power are not goals in and of themselves, but are more often just a way to obtain status.

Security/Stability
For these people, long-term security is important. A job is seen mainly as a means to secure a pension and a mortgage. The level of income is seen as less important than the security of an income and being able to hold on to a job. These people often look at how stable a company is when choosing a job. Reducing financial insecurity is important to people who find this career value important.

Autonomy/Independence
Autonomy can be an important value. People who find this value important have a need for independence and want to be able to make their own decisions. It should not come as a surprise that these people often are, or want to be their own boss. Their career choices are determined by the degree to which they can work autonomously and according to their own rules.

Are there other career values?


Yes. In a sense anything you find important is a personal work value. The career values outlined in this test, however, make up the bulk of what most people find important. You can make your list as well. Think of additional things you like or ask others for their feedback. List what you are good at or what you hate to do. What gets you out of bed in the morning?

What's next?
You have learned about the possible work-related values that apply to you. Now find out if those values match with the job you currently have. Or do they fit work you think you would like to do? If they do, congratulations, you have a higher chance of being successful and happy. Do they not match? Here's what you can do. Take a moment to rethink what you really enjoy doing. If you can, change your work or work activities. Do not let your work change you. If you cannot find the things you value in your work, perhaps you can find part of them outside your work. Either as a volunteer or in a hobby. Look for ways to combine doing what you enjoy in your free time. Your values may also shift over time. If money and power are values you once appreciated, it may turn out that this is no longer the case. Younger people tend to appreciate structure and the people around them, whereas older people tend to appreciate self-realization and adding meaning to their lives. Your test results are only a snapshot of what you currently think is important. At another time in your life, the results may be completely different. Think long term. Get feedback from others, explore the market, make a plan, and stick to it.