Zen – Do what you are. Do not be what someone labeled you.

All skills are valuable. Not all skills have equal value.

Value is relative to supply and demand.

Value is in the eye of the person providing paychecks or whether you derive personal satisfaction, or both.

A good plumber often makes more than a scientist.

You can discover your future through taking a simple personality test. Some people are very good at what they do, but are miserable doing it.

Do what you are, not what you were told that you are.

Take the test.

Find related jobs.

Best regards,
Bill4DogCatcher, ENTJ



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7 responses to “Zen – Do what you are. Do not be what someone labeled you.

  1. Your Type is
    Introverted Intuitive Feeling Judging
    Strength of the preferences %
    67 50 62 11

  2. Laurie W

    I’m an INTJ. Fits, IMO.

  3. E – 1, N – 75, F – 12, J – 1

  4. George S. Harris

    When I originally took this test in 1984, I was in Command and Staff College. Both the ICAF and the National War College student bodies took the Myers-Briggs protocol. At that time my results were ESTP–the only one at ICAF. There was also one ESTP in the War College. Both of us were Navy Medical Service Corps officers and both of us were captains (O-6). The PhD who administered the “test” asked us how we managed to survive in the military. Interestingly our answers were similar–we put on our military persona when we were doing military things and took it off at the end of the day and hung it on the office door before we left for the day. We both felt that our impulsive spirit had been troublesome at times. Today my results were not too different–ESFP. I suspect this is the result of age and perhaps a little more wisdom. Am sure life events in the last half dozen years have been a strong influence.

  5. George S. Harris

    I don’t want to be a space hog, but I went back and looked at career choices for ESTPs. Two of them are: Police / Detective Work and Paramedic / Emergency Medical Technician. In the early part of my Navy career I was a Navy Hospital Corpsman with combat/field medical training. Later as an officer I was what was known as a non-27b defense counsel (was not a lawyer) and had to investigate the offense(s) of those I defended in courts martial. I also directed combat/field medical training of Navy officers and enlisted personnel at the Marine Corps Field Medical Service School, Camp Pendleton, CA. All this before I ever heard of Myers-Briggs.

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