50 Best Jobs for Your Personality

Research has proven that matching your personality to a career brings work satisfaction and success. With this best-selling book's help, you'll discover your personality type and the 50 best jobs that relate to it. Part I overviews how personality relates to careers. Part II features a self-assessment for determining you personality type: Realistic, Investigative, Artistic, Social, Enterprising or Conventional.

Part III contains the best job lists, including the 50 best jobs overall for each personality type. Other lists for each personality type include the best-paying jobs, jobs with the highest projected growth, best jobs based on education lever, best part-time jobs, and best jobs for the self-employed - 145 best jobs lists in all. In Part IV, you find a gold mine of facts about the 50 best jobs for each of the six personality types and 300 job descriptions.

Mary Askew from Phoenix, AZ says, "50 Best Jobs has detailed information on each occupation - Holland Codes, job descriptions, earnings, job growth and openings, education⁄training requirements, skill areas, and GOE Interest Areas. Extensive job lists provide a wealth of information:

Highest Pay, Fastest Growth, and Most Openings
Education, Job Training, and Work Experience Requirements
GOE Interest Fields and Groups

50 Best Jobs for Your Personality is useful for:

Career Exploration
College Major Exploration
Career Planning
Career Transition
Occupational Information
Career Counseling
Career Decision-Making

As a bonus, 50 Best Jobs has a career assessment and an overview of the Holland Code Career Model. This is an excellent resource for counselors, consultants, and teachers."

Partil list of jobs described in this book:

Aircraft Mechanic
Architectural Drafter
Automotive Body Repairer
Automotive Mechanic
Bus Driver
Television Camera Operator
Cement Mason
Civil Drafter
Civil Engineer
Computer Support Specialist
Building Inspector
Correction Officer
Drywall Installer
Tile Installer
Electronic Technician
Electrical Power-line Repairer
Fire Fighter
Heating and Air Conditioning Mechanic
Industrial Mechinery Mechanic
Maintenance Worker
Mechanical Drafter
Medical TechNician
Heavy Equipment Operator
Ship pilot
Radiologic Technicain
Refridgeration Mechanic
Alarm System Installer
Sheet Metal Worker
Telecommunications Installer
Vehicle Inspector
Truck Driver
Treatment Plant Operator
Clinical Psychologist
Computer Engineer
Software Engineer
Electrical Engineer
Electronics Engineer
Environmental Engineer
Industrial Engineer
Mechanical Engineer
Laboratory Technician
Computer Network Administrator
Computer Systems Administrator
Fashion Designer
Video Editor
Graphic Designer
Hair Stylist
Interior Designer
Landscape Architect
Makeup Artist
Merchandise Displayer
Creative Writer
Producer or Director
Public Relations Specialist
Special Education Teacher
Substance Abuse Counselor
Technical Writer
Agricultural Scientist
Dental Hygienist
Environmental Scientist
Firness Trainer
Marriage Counselor
Social Worker
Registered Nurse
Physical Therapist
Radiation Therapist
Air Trafic Controller
Real Estate Appraiser
Copy Writer
Criminal Investigator
Flight Attendant
Food Service
Insurance Agent
Personal Finaancial Advisor
Personnel Recruiter
Real Estate Agent
sales Representative
Court Clerk
Court Reporter
Database Administrator
Dental Assistant
Financial Analyst
Insurance Adjuster
Legal Secretary
Loan Officer
Medical Records Technician
Medical Secretary
Medical Transcriptionist
Pharmacy Technician
Police Officer
Mail Carrier
Purchasing Agent
Shipping and Receiving Clerk
Bank Teller
Web Developer

Mary S. Long of Baltimore, MD says, "I have a nephew who is at a loss as to what career path to take... I gave this book to him and he spent the entire holiday week off from school reading this. It's chocked with information that relates to one's personality and what career fits with your talents. It points out a surprising number of sub fields one could consider, which I think fascinated my nephew. This is a worthwhile book to give teenagers. It explores the personality, likes and dislikes of certain fields, and actually spikes the teen's imagination and curiosity about different career fields one may not be familiar with."

Click here for more information.

Learn more at

More How to Choose a Career Information:
• How to Become a Social Worker
• How to Become an IT Security Professional
• Learning About Computer Game Design
• Career Spotlight - Financial Planner
• How to Become a Bartender - No Experience Required
• How to Help Your Child Find A 21st Century Career
• Security Guard Career
• How to Get That First Job in Web Design
• The Training and Skills You Need to Become a Court Clerk
• Enter the World of Purchasing Jobs and Careers