Did you know that some personality types are much more common than others? Take the omnipresent ISFJ, making up nearly 20% of the population (as well as 20% of teachers, nurses and librarians). Compare that with the elusive INFJ, at just 1.5%. Read More >>
ESTJs tend to be logical, practical, and assertive. They typically have a wide variety of interests, and enjoy discussion and debate with others. ESTJs are usually seen as responsible and decisive; they are committed to fulfilling their commitments, and expect others to do the same.
ESTJs value experience and practical realities. They tend to be pragmatic and direct, quick to notice inconsistencies or inefficiencies. ESTJs favor rational analysis, and strive to understand systems and underlying structures. They filter details absorbed from their environment through a framework of logic and objectivity, searching for effective solutions to pressing problems.
As a result of the current recession, more and more people are looking toward the Federal Government for a good, steady job. Many young people graduating college are interested in pursuing a career that makes a difference, both for individuals and for the country. The Federal Government is doing massive hiring in several mission critical areas, among them security and protection. This category includes Federal law enforcement jobs, such as working as a Special Agent for the FBI, CIA, ATF, or Secret Service. Read More >>
By now we’re all familiar with the litany: healthcare is where the jobs are, now and in the future. Nursing, of course, faces a critical shortage and will thus remain as one of the most in-demand careers in healthcare, but did you know that there are many other healthcare-related positions also experiencing a dearth of qualified applicants? If you’re considering a career change and want to enter the fast-growing field of healthcare occupations, expand your options by checking out these other crucial medical positions. Read More >>
A study of undergraduates at Mercyhurst College found that students in the Intelligence Studies program were significantly more likely to prefer Intuition and Thinking, and slightly more likely to prefer Extraversion, when compared with the general population. Read More >>
Extroverts are more likely to perceive themselves as good communicators than are Introverts, a study led by Donald Loffredo at the University of Houston has found. In this survey of communication style and Myers-Briggs type, researchers discovered significant correlations between various aspects of communication and the preference scales of Extroversion/Introversion, as well as Thinking/Feeling and Sensing/Intuition. Read More >>
People with a preference for Sensing are more likely to be politically conservative, and are also more likely to be disinterested in politics, according to a study led by researcher Robert W. Boozer. Conversely, those with a preference for Intuition are more likely to be liberal and have more interest in politics. Read More >>