My Plan Reflection

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There are so many potential careers in healthcare, choosing one that will make you happy means finding one that fits your personality as well as your goals. The earlier you plan for the career you want the more successful you will be in pursuing it. There are many things to consider when thinking about a career, of course, there are the skills and education you need to have, which we will discuss in depth in this course, but there are other questions to consider as well. What do you want to do every day? Would you like to sit at a desk, work with people one-on-one or would you rather work with groups? Do you like teaching? For example, where do you want to work, a hospital, office, or community center?  What kind of people do you want to work with, children, adults, or the elderly? Is there a specific segment of the population you enjoy working with such as veterans, special needs children, or handicapped? Do you want to travel or would you rather have a job that keeps you in one setting all day or in a residential facility?   In this chapter, you should think about the aspects of your career that you want to shape your life and how you work.  You will begin by analyzing your personality so you can narrow down career choices based on compatibility with your personality.  By the end of this chapter, we hope you have a checklist of important things to make choosing a career easier for you.

Briefly, in one paragraph (no more), describe your feelings about your My Plan results. Specifically: How did you feel about the results? Were you surprised by any aspect of the results? Were some aspects what you expected? BE SPECIFIC about your feelings. Thinking back to the last module, when you submitted your initial thoughts on your chosen career, how well do the results align with your current career intentions? As a result of the career assessments, are you considering any changes to your career plans?

The results of the My Plan Personality assessment are ESFJ.

Emotional Focus:???? Extroverted (E)

Information Gathering:???? Sensor (S)

Decision Making:???? Feeler (F)

Structural Orientation:???? Judgers (J)

The top two career results of the MY Plan career interest inventory assessment are Conventional and Social.

Submission reflects collegiate-level academic writing. Clear effort has been made in terms of proper paragraph construction, sentence structure, grammar, spelling, and punctuation.


Adheres to writing expectations outlined; no glaring errors

You will lose 2 points if you do not have citations!
Few, minor writing mistakes; proofread better going forward. Does not adhere to writing expectations outlined
0.0 pts

Response is appropriate length, clearly describes feelings toward the results and perceptions of alignment with current career intentions.

6.0 pts

Response is no more than one paragraph, clearly describes thoughts on assessment results (points will be deducted for responses longer than one paragraph).
3.0 pts

Response is appropriate length, but only addresses feelings toward results OR perceptions of alignment with current career conditions OR response meets content expectations but is longer than the one paragraph specified
0.0 pts

Total Points: 10.0


Prepared for: Tiffany Morrison

Test Date: September 15, 2023

Personality Type Report | Personality Type Statistics | CareerMatch™ | Methodology




In 1921, Carl Jung published his seminal work,
Psychological Types, which has for the past
century been the basis for nearly all popular
personality tests. In it, he posited that people
exhibit tendencies toward certain personality
types. He developed a model for
conceptualizing these tendencies using four
bipolar scales that represent eight total
personality preferences.

Emotional Focus:
Extroverted (E) Introverted (I)

Information Gathering:
Sensor (S) Intuitive (N)

Decision Making:
Thinker (T) Feeler (F)

Structural Orientation:
Judgers (J) Perceivers (P)

People now often refer to personality types
simply by the four-letter acronyms that indicate
the four dominant preferences. There are 16
different combinations of these dominant
preferences (see the table to the right).
Jungian type theory has become so ingrained
in popular psychology that, in fact, these 16
composite types have become synonymous
with personality type and are almost
universally understood in the field.

For more information on the history and theory
of Personality Type, please refer to the
Introduction & Theory section of the

Your Personality Type :





Even though personality types are
usually referred to by their dominant
traits (indicated by letters such as INTJ),
it is important to bear in mind that these
categories simply reflect a personal
preference or predisposition, not a
categorical absolute. People may be
referred to as “Extroverts” or “Introverts”,
but in truth, we are all a little bit of both,
and have the potential to take on
different types of personalities at different
times. Our personalities are, in real life,
infinitely variable.

Some psychologists have illustrated this
variability using the analogy of
handedness. If you’re right-handed, it
doesn’t mean that you don’t use your left
hand. It simply means that you use your
right hand more often than you use your
left hand. Some people may have a
strong preference for one hand; others
may be nearly ambidextrous (Hoffman,
2002). The same is true of personalities.
A person may exhibit a preference for the
Introvert trait, but it does not mean that
they are not at least somewhat

Emotional Focus

The first dimension of personality, Emotional Focus, is intended to measure whether you
direct your emotions and energy outward or inward. Or put another way – are you Extroverted
or Introverted?

Extroverted (E) vs. Introverted (I)

Score Summary

The Career Personality Test included fifteen
questions designed to measure emotional focus.
Your answers were tabulated on a bipolar scale
with the Extrovert personality type at one end and
the Introvert personality type at the other.
Extroverts tend to be outwardly focused, drawing
energy from others around them. Introverts tend
to be inwardly focused, drawing energy from
contemplation, ideas and reflection. Your score
on this scale is presented below:

67% Extroverted 33% Introverted

Extroverts Explained

The classic difference between an extrovert and
an introvert is in how they respond to large social
gatherings. An extrovert leaves a social function
feeling charged up and rejuvenated. An introvert,
on the other hand, might soon feel drained and
sapped of energy. Both may enjoy the party, but
the revealing difference is in how their energy
levels change.

Extroverts tend to be outwardly directed in their
emotional focus, and draw energy from people
and things around them. Generally, they might be
considered more social and talkative than
introverts, who tend to be more shy and quiet.
Extroverts tend to avoid being alone and actively
seek out groups. They work well in teams and
interact well with others. Leaders in our society
are almost invariably extroverts.

Extroverts also tend to be easier to read. Where
introverts don’t give off clear emotional signs,
extroverts tend to wear their emotions on their
sleeves. They give off clear emotional signals
that make it easier for others to understand
where they’re at.




Words People Might Use to
Describe Extroverts:

Social Butterfly

Strengths of an Extrovert:

Work well in groups and teams
Interact well with others
People enjoy being around them
Can be persuasive and convincing
Sometimes make good
salespersons or leaders

Weaknesses of an Extrovert:

Have a hard time concentrating for
long periods of time
May depend too much on group
and interpersonal interaction for
affirmation and motivation.

Information Gathering

The second dimension of personality, Information Gathering, is intended to measure how you
process information. Do you primarily draw from facts and sensorial experiences or do you
primarily draw from gut-level instinct? Or put another way – are you a Sensor or an Intuitive?

Sensor (S) vs. Intuitive (N)

Score Summary

The Career Personality Test included fifteen
questions designed to measure your mental
preference for processing information. Your
answers were tabulated on a bipolar scale with
the Sensor personality type at one end and the
Intuitive personality type at the other. Sensors
tend to prefer concrete problems that can be
readily solved through the application of facts and
data. Intuitives tend to prefer abstract problems,
where imagination and theoretical reasoning are
more likely to produce results. Your score on this
scale is presented below:

73% Sensor 27% Intuitive

Sensors Explained

Where intuitives prefer abstract problems,
sensors seek specific answers to specific
questions. Intuitives may sometimes get “lost in
the clouds”, but the sensor keeps his or her feet
on the ground, focusing on practical matters.
They are adept at dealing with real-world
problems and managing details. They also take a
very matter-of-fact approach to information
gathering. Sensors prefer things that can be
experienced through their senses – that are
tactile, actual, and real – and not simply intuited
or perceived through extrasensorial impression.
Specifics, facts and details matter to them.

Sensors are more likely to be realistic than
idealistic. They learn well from example, and are
very observant.




Words People Might Use to
Describe Sensors:


Strengths of a Sensor:

Work diligently on honing their
Excel at hands-on activities where
they can solve tangible problems.
Remain focused, while carefully
considering facts.
Possess great attention for detail.

Weaknesses of a Sensor:

May sometimes forget the big
May not be very creative, artistic or

Decision Making

The third dimension of personality, Decision Making, measures the way in which you make
decisions. Do you primarily make decisions objectively or subjectively? Are you ruled more by
your head or more by your heart? Or put another way – are you a Thinker or a Feeler?

Thinkers (T) vs. Feelers (F)

Score Summary

The Career Personality Test included fifteen
questions designed to measure your approach to
decision making. Your answers were tabulated on
a bipolar scale with the Thinker personality type
at one end and the Feeler personality type at the
other. Thinkers tend to ruled by their heads more
than their hearts, and try to take a very objective
approach to decision making. Feelers tend to be
ruled by their hearts more than their heads, and
take a much more subjective approach to
decision making. Your score on this scale is
presented below:

40% Thinker 60% Feeler

Feelers Explained

Feelers believe that compassion and empathy
are more important than analysis and logic. They
are guided by their hearts. Where the thinker
believes that the right decision is the one that is
most logical, feelers consider emotions and
individual consequences. They put themselves in
other people’s shoes and consider all points of
view. They don’t believe that the world can be
reduced to common denominators; they believe
that individual voices resonate more truth than
impersonal equations.

Feelers are humanitarian, moral and honorable
people. They believe in human dignity and
individual rights. Their gift to this world is their
tireless pursuit of harmony.




Words People Might Use to
Describe Feelers:


Strengths of a Feeler:

Look to understand all points of
Are moral people, guided by
empathy and compassion.
Seek consensus and agreement.

Weaknesses of a Feeler:

Tend to be “soft” when the situation
might call for tough-mindedness.
Tend to overextend themselves to
meet others’ needs.

Temporal & Structural Orientation

The final dimension of personality, Temporal & Structural Orientation, measures the way in
which you deal with the outer world. Are you organized and decisive or are you spontaneous
and adaptive? Do you prefer order or flexibility? Or put another way – are you a Judger or a

Judgers (J) vs. Perceivers (P)

Score Summary

The Career Personality Test included fifteen
questions designed to measure your orientation
with time and structure. Your answers were
tabulated on a bipolar scale with the Judger
personality type at one end and the Perceiver
personality type at the other. Judgers tend to be
organized, controlled and decisive, preferring
order to chaos. Perceivers tend to be
spontaneous, impulsive and adaptive, preferring
freedom to structure. Your score on this scale is
presented below:

60% Judger 40% Perceiver

Judgers Explained

More so than in any of the other three personality
dimensions, people usually exhibit a bit of both
sides of this dyad. You may, for example, be very
structured and organized in one part of your life,
but flexible and spontaneous in another part.
Nevertheless, people do exhibit a general
preference, and that preference is telling.

Judgers appreciate decisiveness, planning,
punctuality, order, tidiness, organization,
schedules, security, and control. Conversely,
perceivers appreciate flexibility, spontaneity,
adaptiveness, tolerance, and individualism.

Judgers often find themselves in managerial
positions and work well in the hierarchical
structures of large companies and government
agencies. They fight the encroachment of chaos,
preserve order, and struggle with the unorthodox
proclivities of the perceiver.

It is widely believed that this personality dyad is
one of the greatest sources of workplace tension.
Judgers tend to have very little tolerance with the
free-spirited ways of the perceiver. Perceivers
tend to be aghast at how controlling judgers can




Words People Might Use to
Describe Judgers:

In control

Strengths of a Judger:

Make excellent managers –
delegate and follow through.
Are decisive and brings issues to
Make deadlines (and don’t leave
things to the last minute).
Are organized and methodical.

Weaknesses of a Judger:

Can sometimes be “control freaks.”
Can rush to judgment.
May not adapt well to sudden



  Source:, LLC, 2019; includes information from the O*NET 20.3 database, 2016. O*NET™ is a trademark of
the U.S. Department of Labor, Employment and Training Administration.  

©, L.L.C. 2004 – 2023

Prepared for: Tiffany Morrison

Test Date: September 15, 2023

Personal Interest Areas | Details on Interest Areas | CareerMatch™ | Methodology




There are 6 clusters in our interest
inventory model (depicted on the
right). Based on your responses to
the 75 questions, we have
determined your primary and
secondary interest areas:

Conventional is your primary
interest area.

Social is your secondary interest

Primary Interest Area

Based on your responses to the 75 questions in the Interest Inventory, we have determined
that your primary interest area is Conventional.



Conventional people keep our lives in order.
They like structure, teams and organization.
They are incredibly practical and
dependable people. They work well in large
companies and just as effectively in small
teams. Details matter to conventional
people. They don’t let things slip through
the cracks. They are efficient problem-
solvers and take great care in doing things
right the first time. They are very capable of
detail-oriented tasks and prefer routine to
chaos. They are usually pretty good at
separating their work life from their personal
life, and know when to call it a day.
Conventional people also appreciate
process and like the world around them well
organized. Without them, projects would go
over schedule, teams would fracture, and
organizations would fall apart.

Things That Are Important to You:




 Words People Might Use to Describe

Team Player

Things That You Probably Do In Your
Spare Time:

Home Improvement
Collect things
Play video games or board games
Entertain a quirky, personal hobby

Secondary Interest Area

Based on your responses to the 75 questions in the Interest Inventory, we have determined
that your secondary interest area is Social.



Social people help, care for, and teach
others. They are not necessarily social
butterflies; rather, this cluster describes
people who thrive in situations where they
can work with other people and help society
– one person at a time. These are the
caring and helpful people who so often
enrich the lives of those around them. They
have the satisfaction of knowing they’ve
done their part, but usually never think of it
in those terms. Social people like working in
groups. They like communicating with
others. They like solving problems through
discussion and compromise. But most of
all, they love making a difference in the
lives of others.

Things That Are Important to You:

Good Will



 Words People Might Use to Describe


Things That You Probably Do In Your
Spare Time:

Talk with friends
Do volunteer work
Throw parties
Go to the gym
Spend time with family

  Next Page >>


  Source:, LLC, 2019; includes information from the O*NET 20.3 database, 2016. O*NET™ is a trademark of
the U.S. Department of Labor, Employment and Training Administration.  

©, L.L.C. 2004 – 2023

My Careers (1)

Insurance Adjusters,
Examiners, and

My Colleges

My Majors

My Notes

My Reports (2)

Personality Test

Interests Test

Composite Score




Prepared for: Tiffany Morrison

Test Date: September 15, 2023

Personality Type Report | Personality Type Statistics | CareerMatch™ | Methodology


  Which Test? What Level of Education?    
Personality Test (15-Sep-23) Level 2: Some Training After High School Go!  

Parking Lot Attendants   98%

New Accounts Clerks   98%

Ambulance Drivers and Attendants, Except
Emergency Medical Technicians   98%

First-Line Supervisors of Housekeeping and
Janitorial Workers   98%

Mates- Ship, Boat, and Barge   98%

Motorboat Operators   98%

Police, Fire, and Ambulance Dispatchers   97%

Subway and Streetcar Operators   97%

Railroad Conductors and Yardmasters   96%

First-Line Supervisors of Helpers, Laborers, and
Material Movers, Hand   95%

Riggers   95%

Dispatchers, Except Police, Fire, and Ambulance   94%

Bus Drivers, Transit and Intercity   94%

Animal Control Workers   94%

Correspondence Clerks   94%

Order Clerks   94%

First-Line Supervisors of Transportation and
Material-Moving Machine a   94%

Tellers   93%

Baggage Porters and Bellhops   93%

Switchboard Operators, Including Answering
Service   93%

Display: 20/page Careers 1-20 of 250 | First | Previous | Next | Last


Interesting Fact

Sean Connery’s father was a truck

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