Almost anyone fate did not bestow great and continual success. Only the happiness that comes easily, is persistent and accompanied us to the end. Seneca the Younger (born Lucius Annaeus Seneca, called. Philosopher, 4 BC - 65 AD)

Your Right Job Report

Rafal, based on your unique skill set, the #1 right job for you is aa:

Computer Systems, Analyst, Avg. salary: $68,000 - $82,000

Your runner-up jobs are:Avg. salary:
Database administrator$81,000 - $104,000
Commercial artist$62,000 - $81,000
Lawyer$117,000 - $152,000
Compliance officer$36,000 - $51,000
Financial analyst$69,000 - $87,000
Accountant$72,000 - $102,000
Business manager$100,000 - $200,000

Why These Jobs Work For You
You have the persuasive skills and vision to make you a successful problem solver. You understand people and numbers quickly and are able to implement solutions before most people even grasp what the issues are. Watch out, though; your smooth talking skills can sometimes make you promise more than you can deliver. You are not lying; it is just that your enthusiasm can get the best of you. Although your brain is never turned off, you do not like abstract thinking just for its own sake. Being known as someone who gets the job done well is what counts for you.

Research has shown that people whose personalities are well-suited to their job environments are happier and more successful. Remember, your Right Jobs were selected because they are good matches for your career personality — they would allow you to exercise the qualities mentioned above. They were not based on the skills you already have, or would need to perform those jobs. Those are things you can learn along the way.

That said, here's a description of the Right Job that is the best statistical match to your career personality. If you don't like the sound of it, you can do a bit more research on the runner-up jobs that match your personality almost as well.

Computer systems analysts figure out how to use computers to solve scientific, engineering, and business problems. They troubleshoot every conceivable detail that could be causing a computer operating error.

For example, as a computer systems analyst, you would determine what equipment and data are needed to perform a particular function, as well as what tests are needed to figure out what is not working correctly. You would also communicate to your client how the proposed computer systems would serve their needs. Computer systems analysts rely on their mathematical and creative skills to solve problems. You'll need a bachelor's degree or professional certificate for this line of work.

Although the work environment of a computer systems analyst is the best fit for your career personality, that is not to say you won't be happy in another job. In fact, there are plenty of careers that could use your personality's strengths. Computer systems analyst was the highest statistical match for your personality characteristics. Look to the right for some other jobs that scored high and would be a great fit for you.

In addition to discovering what career best fits you, Tickle has provided some information about how to best fit your career goals with your lifestyle needs. After all, your career can take on many forms, and it is important to know what best works for you.

Why These Jobs Fit Within Your Lifestyle
You're shooting for the moon and won't stop until you get there. You enjoy the high life and seek glamour and excitement. You want a leadership position that has both stability and prestige. Having the best is important to you, and you always opt for quality over quantity.

You are proud of your accomplishments and want your possessions to reveal that you've done well in life. After all, you are willing to work hard to advance in your career.

You have impeccable taste and know the trends. Because your status needs are high, be prepared to work long hours to climb to the top. This ambition may make it difficult to sustain successful long-term relationships, but a like-minded partner can become your ally in your pursuits and enjoy with you the fruits of your labor.

You may have already landed your dream job. Congratulations! But most people are still waiting to find the best job for their career personality.

Remember that wherever you are in your career — even if you're already in the job you want to keep for the rest of your life, you can't always control when or how the nature of your job might change, or how the goals of your company might evolve. But you can control the kinds of jobs you look for. That's why it's just as important to know your Wrong Job, as it is to know your Right Job.

To figure out what your Wrong Job is, we inverted the calculations for your Right Job. That means that the personality dimensions on which you scored the lowest contributed to our analysis of the Wrong Job for you.

Wrong Job

Rafal, if you want to avoid your wrong Job, don't be anan:


Why shouldn't you be an electrician? Remember it's not all about the skills you have or don't have. The Right Job for you is the job that suits your personality best. For true job satisfaction, your job environment needs to match your personality. Even if you like the idea of what an electrician does or are good at it yourself, there are still reasons this is the Wrong Job for you.

Beyond the daily tasks of an electrician — testing circuitry, installing and repairing wiring and electrical fixtures — electricians need to truly enjoy working with their hands. In fact, they also need to take pride in seeing the tangible results of their finished work if they are to enjoy their career at all, since so much of their work revolves around testing and retesting new or damaged electrical lines. Many electricians are also on-call and at the mercy of their beepers. That can make scheduling the rest of your life difficult. These are just some of the reasons you wouldn't find life as an electrician very satisfying — why it's the Wrong Job for you.

We've already discussed your Right Job and your Wrong Job, but you still might be wondering, more specifically, how we found them. While you were taking the test, we determined your scores on six different personality dimensions. No one dimension is any better or worse than the others, but each one is quite distinct and offers insights into your unique combination of attributes, outlooks, and sensibilities.

Your Right Job is what fell out of the equation when we looked at a couple different aspects of your career personality — more specifically, your primary and secondary personality types. Your Wrong Job is what fell out of the inverse equation, what resulted from your lowest scores on the personality dimensions. But for now, let's focus on your Right Job that was determined by your career personality.

Based on the way you answered the test questions, your primary personality type is Strategic, while your secondary personality type is Analytical.

Knowing your type is important for a number of reasons: it will help bring to light aspects of your personality you hadn't thought about before, it will raise issues about matching your personality to a career that you might not have previously considered.

Here's an explanation of what that code and what your primary and secondary personalities mean.

As a Strategic type, you are defined by two characteristics: the ability to melt into any situation and the ability to win people over to your side. Your diplomacy and adaptability to any social or business event makes you a highly likable person. That coupled with the fact that you're more shrewd than people might think, gives you a powerful combination of skills. You are highly persuasive and manage to get people to do things happily for you. Your high energy is inspiring, and you naturally gravitate to leadership positions. Ultimately you are a pragmatist at heart and do not have the patience to sit around and wait to analyze a problem thoroughly. That's because "seize the day" is your motto.

As an Analytical type, your inquisitive nature helps you enjoy the complexities of life. You understand that sometimes there are no clear right and wrong answers, and that's okay with you because you tolerate gray areas better than most. In fact, pondering potential outcomes can sometimes be more interesting than coming up with the definitive solution for you. You march to your own drum and enjoy being in charge more than working and compromising with others. Nothing escapes your keen observational skills, and thinking is your idea of fun.