Career Test Publishing for 28 years.

Authors of the book: "Measuring Emotional Intelligence"

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The Best Career for You

Problem - The Wrong Career:  It can be very difficult to find the best career - one that you like and that you can succeed at.  There are thousands of jobs and job types, but only a few of them are best for you..  

Most people change career areas at least 5 times during their lifetime, because they never find their best career.  People who have not chosen their best career, find that they do not want to come to work, aren't happy at work, and can't wait until they can leave.  Further, doing a job you don't like is stressful and can lead to poor health.

Solution - The Best Career:  Our Career Aptitude Test can show you what you are like on each of the 13 career aptitude scales and compares your aptitude pattern to 29 major job categories which represent all types of jobs!  By matching your career aptitude with your mental and physical skills, our career aptitude test can help you to find your best career, resulting in both enjoyment and success!

For nearly all jobs, career aptitude has been found to be more responsible for enjoyment and success than any other factor, including IQ.  Our research has found that each person has a specific career aptitude pattern, preparing them to enjoy and succeed in some jobs, while not enjoying and not succeeding in others.  Use our career aptitude test to find the best career for you!




Helpful Tips from the U.S. Department of Labor, Bureau of Labor Statistics:

BLS RELEASES 2002-12 EMPLOYMENT PROJECTIONS The Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS), U.S. Department of Labor, today released projections on future job growth by industry and occupation and on the likely composition of the workforce pursuing those jobs. The 10-year projections of economic growth, employment by industry and occupation, and labor force are widely used in career guidance, in planning education and training programs, and in studying long-range employment trends. Covering the 2002-12 decade, these projections reflect the 2000 Standard Occupational Classification (SOC) system and the 2002 North American Industry Classification System (NAICS).  Click to see the rest of the article.

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