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The Jung Typology Test

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The Project 2 assessment involved several categorized questions that ranked our personality traits. Some of the categories include, but are not limited to, power, conflict, trust, teamwork, listening, problem-solving, and motivation to lead. While completing the survey, it required me to think about who I am truly rather than selecting the seemingly best or politically correct response. With this in mind, I believe that I was fairly accurate in my feedback. The majority of the results were not surprising; however, there were a few in which I ranked low or moderate/medium, and would have thought I would have ranked higher. However, the assessment is enlightening in that it revealed some areas of improvement for myself. In the following synopsis, I will examine the findings of my assessment as well as tying in a Biblical perspective. Introduction As I previously discovered from the Jung Typology Test (administered by Humanmetrics), I am categorized as an ENFJ personality type. The result of this assessment were Extravert (1%), Intuitive (28%), Feeling (19%), and Judging (66%) (Humanmetrics, 1998). The assessment for project 2, provided findings on some of the same metrics as the Jung Typology Test as well as…show more content…
Fischer – was well written and very enlightening. His brief examination of secular worldviews compared to the Christian worldview was intriguing. I agree with Dr. Fischer in that we must come to terms with our individualized God-given purpose of existence; and in order to accomplish this feat we must first know our identity (2009, p. 1). Dr. Fisher also notes the process of growth and maturity which may be applied to both corporate and personal aspects of one’s life. During this process, we change individually which in returns affects our surroundings, including the organizations that we are connected to. The Word of the Lord refers to such change in the following
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