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Attorney Assessment Results

Nash Adager

Career Longevity

Report Overview

The Career Longevity report is designed to give you a detailed overview of of the specific traits and tendencies that make you who you are and provide the guidance that you need to make the most of those traits throughout your career. Information is presented in three report levels:

Your personalized report contains the following sections, which can be viewed by clicking on the "Show All" above..
  1. Distinctive Qualities – This section comes from the Sheffield Legal Assessment and quickly tags your most identifying characteristics (where you differ the most from the collective norm) as compared to our attorney database.
  2. Cognitive Superpower - Your dominant Go-to Behavior is your Superpower, one that is fast, easy to use, and you may not even know that you have it or use it.
  3. Engagement Styles - Your dominant engagement style describes how you prefer to interact and engage with others, especially when working on a project. Your engagement style can be helpful in identifying how you prefer to interact with teammates and how you make your best contributions.
  4. Visual Type & Go-To Behavior – This is a visual model of Carl Jung’s Psychological Types showing that each person uses all eight behaviors. Two are your dominant and supporting Go-To Behaviors. Visual Type provides a visual guide to the predictive use and accessibility of each behavior and an instantly recognizable way to see differences between people.
  5. Legal Trait Analysis – Quickly shows you all 22 traits measured in the Sheffield Legal Assessment and how your scores compare to the averages for the thousands of (and growing) attorneys in our database.
  6. Legal Career Satisfaction Score - This section shows how you compare to the trait patterns of thousands of attorneys in our database who report high career satisfaction. Our listing of practice areas and settings and how each one fits with your individual mental makeup will help you determine what career choices may fit best with your individual personality.
  7. Detailed Fit Analysis- This section details the core traits for each legal practice area listed and which traits are most distinctive, based upon our global data, for each area. From there, we detail your most similar and most different traits so that you can understand how you might fit in and where friction points might exist.
  8. Four Styles as a Working Lawyer - Understanding your own working style is often the first step to better relationships with your coworkers and understanding your roles in a team environment. This section details your approach to thinking, working, motivation and business development.
  9. At Work Guidance - This section gives you tips about how to improve interactions with your colleagues, managers and subordinates at work. Tips include specific details about your energizers and stressors in specific work situations, and tips for better communication, management and personal growth.
  10. Career Planner - Personality type plays a big role in finding a fit with any work environment and ensuring a good alignment between one’s strengths, values, type of work and work setting. This section details your natural abilities, core values and preferred work environments, including the cultural factors and management styles that will lead to a good fit.

Distinctive Qualities

What it is:
This section comes from the Sheffield Legal Assessment and quickly identifies an individual’s most distinguishing characteristics (where one differs the most from the collective norm) as compared to our global attorney database
Why it is important:
Allows one to instantly understand the individual’s characteristics that are most distinctive from the norm. In other words, what makes this individual “stand out” from other attorneys. This knowledge is useful to the individual for better self awareness . It is also useful for organizations in hiring, team selection, managing and interacting with the individual.

These represent the most distinctive qualities that make Nash different from other attorneys.

Curious

Nash often seeks new experiences. He enjoys research and gaining a deeper understanding of the unfamiliar. This intellectual curiosity allows Nash to innovate and adapt to changes. Curiosity makes one's mind active instead of passive and can lead one down new paths. People with high curiosity tend to ask questions, search for new answers and rarely accept things as there are. They tend to ask about people and situations in order to learn more, even when there is not an obvious reason to do so. This tendency can help them identify problems or issues before they actually develop..

Abstract Thinker

Nash exhibits strong abstract reasoning abilities. Abstraction is a subset of intelligence and an important component in problem solving. Consequently, Nash is able to more easily understand and solve complex, multidimensional problems. A sophisticated legal practice would be a natural fit for him, but more mundane practice areas may become boring over time. Abstraction is also positively related to emotional intelligence, particularly in the workplace. This allows him to better handle the challenges of working in a large law firm environment -- where issues related to emotion are often highly complex and thus may rely on strategic or complex, as opposed to simple or concrete, solutions.

Resilient

Nash is highly resilient and exhibits a strong ability to handle rejection and accept criticism. This is an excellent trait for a law firm associate or junior partner as it allows one to endure the often rigorous demands of the job. It also helps a rainmaker cope with rejection and rebound from a 'no' to other potential work or pitches for another client.

Extroverted

Nash enjoys meeting new people. He particularly enjoys the thrill of advancing personal relationships, such as turning a stranger into a friend or a contact into a customer. He is motivated to hone the skills necessary to effectively communicate and collaborate with others. This desire allows him to develop multiple personal and professional relationships. Nash enjoys spending time and working with others, and can relate well working in both one-on-one and group situations. Business development comes naturally to him and will occur often as he goes about his daily life.

Cognitive Superpower

What it is:
Everyone has a distinctive personality quality (“Super Power”) they can leverage and contribute to a group. This section identifies and defines each person’s Super Power.
Why it is important:
Calling out one’s distinctive Super Power provides positive reinforcement that one’s personality is worthy and valued for what one can contribute to a group. It provides self awareness of one’s distinctive value and improves self esteem. For managers and colleagues, it provides a quick understanding of what distinctive quality an individual “brings to the table” and can contribute to a project or team.

Nash Adager

Creative Storm

Good Day

Good Day

Innovation Expert

Creative Storm
Good Day

Bad Day

Competitive Instigator

 

Type Code: ENTP | Go-To Behaviors: Invent & Analyze | Jungian Functions: Ne & Ti

"I have this new idea."

Nash’s Superpower - Creative Storm

Creative Storm

Nash is able to generate endless ideas and connecting thoughts; which is what Creative Storm is all about. Neuroscience shows that the brains of those with the Creative Storm superpower are always thinking many thoughts; they are constantly flooded by many thoughts and ideas; often very unrelated to whatever is in front of them.



For Nash; being asked to brainstorm is both a pleasure and a relief; he no longer has to keep trying to slow down the infinite supply of ideas. Like lightning strikes; Nash's ideas jump from topic to topic; which can sometimes be very frustrating to those around them when this power is overused.



When Nash should be focusing on getting a task done; Nash's brain is instead coming up with new and different ways to approach the task. In an argument; those with Creative Storm are simultaneously playing devil's advocate for all sides.


Those with Creative Storm often find their mouth open blurting out an idea without any need to decide if it is good or not.

Engagement Styles

Nash's Engagement Style: Dynamically Explore

Your dominant engagement style describes how you prefer to interact and engage with others, especially when working on a project. Your engagement style can be helpful in identifying how you prefer to interact with teammates and how you make your best contributions. Each engagement style has several key opportunities for making a project successful. When an engagement style is overused, then that style can create threats to a project's success.

Style Opportunities Threats

Organize & Direct

  • Move others forward
  • Achieve goals
  • Badgering
  • Hasty decisions

Carefully Understand

  • Understand ramifications
  • Make the plan
  • Analysis paralysis
  • Refusal to change plan

Refine for Perfection

  • Tweak to improve
  • Quietly fix things
  • Never finished
  • Lack of Decision

Dynamically Explore

  • Energetic discovery
  • Get things going
  • Unnecessary changes
  • Never completing

Visual Type & Go-To Behaviors

What it is:
This is a visual model of Carl Jung’s Psychological Types showing how each person uses all eight behaviors. Two are your dominant and supporting Go-To Behaviors. Visual Type provides a visual guide to the predictive use and accessibility of each behavior and an instantly recognizable way to see differences between people.
Why it is important:
Visualization makes it easier to understand how individuals and groups most naturally make decisions and behave. This helps individuals with self awareness and helps others understand what they can expect from the individual. This can be particularly helpful when comparing an individual’s Visual Type to a group’s Visual Type to determine if the individual can help fill gaps or deficits in the group’s natural go-to behaviors.

Type Code: ENTP | Go-To Behaviors: Invent & Analyze | Jungian Functions: Ne & Ti

Visual Type with Go-To Behaviors

Invent

Look to the new and different ideas and explore many possibilities


Nash uses brainstorming, a verbal questioning to identify patterns that provide insight. If Nash looks to Invent as his go-to behavior for gathering information, he prefers seeking answers through brainstorming, identifying patterns and innovation. Nash looks outside the box for answers, seeking something new.

(This is where Nash starts when interacting with the world. The Primary or Dominant behavior.)

Analyze

Decide based on logically correct or incorrect and evaluate the best approach


Nash uses an internal, logic-based decision-making process that focuses on what is correct or incorrect. Nash looks inside before making decisions, using his mind to create order, to organize and categorize information, identify anomalies, deduce probabilities and understand how things work.

(If the primary behavior is not enough then this is where Nash goes for answers)

What do the boxes represent?

These boxes represent the eight different introverted and extraverted mental functions defined by Carl Jung that determine your personality type of ENTP (eg. MBTI). We refer to them as Go-To boxes.

You use all eight Go-To boxes but we expect that you find certain ones easy and fun and others slow and tough.

Think of the box size as telling you how natural you are likely to find activities related to that mental function. The smaller the box, the more energy it will likely take you to do any related activities. The bigger the box, the more likely you are to get energy from doing related activities.

The largest box is your largest function or Superpower.

The boxes above the line are what other people see - they are extraverted. The boxes below the line are introverted and are below the surface.

If your main go-to box is introverted, your most commonly used mental function is invisible to others. If your main go-to box is extraverted, others cannot see your supporting introverted box.


Stabilize
Si
Connect
Ni
Analyze
Ti
Value
Fi
Now
Se
Invent
Ne
Execute
Te
Consider
Fe
 
Nash's largest go-to box is Invent: showing his strength of being able brainstorm new ideas, start new projects, think out of the box and find creative solutions to problems. Nash's supporting box is Analyze, which may be unseen by others unless he verbalizes his analysis of the current situation. What few people see below the line is how analytical he is when making decisions. Nash's other three top boxes - Now, Execute and Consideration - are drafted to support his Invent function, which he experiences as his Creative Storm Superpower.
 
Now
Look to the present and immediate needs and explore what is currently available
Stabilize
Look to the past, traditions and what worked and focus on consistency
Invent
Look to the new and different ideas and explore many possibilities
Connect
Look to how things connect, the future and predict possible outcomes
Execute
Decide based on measurable goals and drive towards objectives
Analyze
Decide based on logically correct or incorrect and evaluate the best approach
Consideration
Decide based on people's needs and empathize with others
Value
Decide based on ethically right or wrong and sync with individual values

Legal Trait Analysis

What it is:
Visually shows all 22 traits measured in the Sheffield Legal Assessment and how one scores on each scale. In the Personal Insight report for individuals, we compare to the averages for the thousands of attorneys in our constantly growing global attorney database. For the evaluation and management reports, we compare to the firm's averages.
Why it is important:
We all want to know how we compare to our peers, and this section helps individual attorneys understand how they differ from other lawyers, helping them to avoid biases created through assumptions of "everyone thinks like me…" For firm management, it outlines which trait(s) an individual differs from the firm’s trait norms, and in what way the individual differs.

Legal Traits Compared Against Attorneys Nationally

Both ends of each trait can be good, lower is not worse. Legal Traits are the traits from the Champions Assessment correlated with success in the business and practice of law.
Legal Traits give more information if you move your mouse over them.

Green band = Normal scoring range for attorneys
Blue line = Nash Adager’s score for that Trait
Yellow shading = Traits where Nash Adager is outside the norm

Autonomy
Prefers guidance
Self-sufficient
Client Empathy
Unnatural
Natural
Abstraction
Concrete thinker
Abstract thinker
Creativity
Straight Forward
Creative
Ego Drive
Persuades when needed
Seeks to persuade
Ego Strength
Avoids Rejection
Resilient
Empathy
Distant
Natural
Planning
Spontaneous
Goal-setter
Group Problem Solving
Autonomous
Collaborative
Curiosity
Routine Pattern
New Experiences
Listening
Requires effort
Effortless
Decision Making
Feelings
Logical
Persistence
Yielding
Tenacious
Outlook
Optimistic
Pessimistic
Presence
Unassuming
Commanding
Comfort w/ Risk
Risk-taker
Risk-averse
Assuredness
Uncertain
Self-assured
Initiative
Prefers Guidance
Self-starter
Trust
Trusting
Skeptical
Sociability
Introverted
Extroverted
Teamwork
Works Alone
Team player
Urgency
Patient
Urgent

Legal Career Satisfaction Score

Legal Career Satisfaction Score

What it is:
This section shows how the assessed individual compares to the trait patterns of thousands of attorneys in our database who report high career satisfaction. Our listing of practice areas and settings and how each one fits with an individual’s mental makeup will help determine what career choices may fit best with the individual’s personality. This section also details the core traits for each legal practice area listed and which traits are most distinctive, based upon our global data, for each area. From there, we detail your most similar and most different traits so that you can understand how you might fit in and where friction points might exist.
Why it is important:
Finding practice areas and settings that best match an individual’s personality will lead to happier workforces and lower attorney turnover. It also saves firms money on hiring and development and saves individuals years in practice areas or settings that don’t fit their individual mindset.

Satisfaction Score

This section provides insight as to which practice areas and work settings might be the best fit for Nash. Better fits are shown higher on each list, and are based upon trait patterns of thousands of attorneys and their reported satisfaction levels with their practice and work settings. The median score is 50 – satisfied with one’s work setting and practice area roughly half of the time. To be clear, this section is not saying that Nash couldn’t be successful in lower scoring practice areas or settings. Our research suggests, however, practice areas and settings with higher Satisfaction Scores will feel more natural. This section also refers to various types of law and practice areas. Curious about what attorneys in these practice areas do? Check out our resources page here for more information.

There are numerous good sources on the internet that describe these practice areas and what attorneys in each of these practices tend to do. One we find particularly good can be found here.


Summary



Satisfaction Score

100 90 80 70 60 50 40 30 20 10 0

High Satisfaction

Low Satisfaction

Similarity by Practice Areas

Practice Areas Score
Entertainment & Arts52
International & Cross Border51
Private Equity & Venture Capital48
Corporate46
Bankruptcy & Restructuring44
Real Estate44
Personal Injury43
Mergers & Acquisitions43
White Collar Crime41
Banking & Finance39
Litigation38
Intellectual Property36
Tax33
Advertising & Media33
Environmental33
Family Law33
Insurance32
Criminal Law30
Antitrust30
Healthcare30
Labor, Employment & Employee Benefits29
Military Law / JAG28
Securities & Capital markets28
Immigration25
Trusts & Estates23
Wealth Management18

Fit by Legal Work Settings

Legal Work Setting Score
Non-traditional legal62
Corporation / In-house Counsel40
Law Firm40
Education36
Government / Military26
Not for Profit23

Fit by Organization Size

Organization Size Score
Largest 100 Firms (eg. 500+)44
Medium (eg. 100)43
Large (eg. 200)39
Very Small (eg. 10)35
Small (eg. 40)35
Very Large (eg. 350)33

Practice Area Detailed Fit Analysis

Practice Area Detailed Fit Analysis

What it is:
There are multiple profiles of successful and satisfaction for each practice area and the information below details how you are most similar to your closest matched groupings of career satisfied attorneys in each specific practice area. Your score takes into account all of the traits that we have determined are relevant to the practice of law even though the Detailed Fit Analysis will only show your top three matched traits.
Why it is important:
Understanding why you fit within a group is almost as important as understanding with which group you fit best. The details below will highlight in which specific traits you are most similar and most dissimilar from each practice group.

In order to use this section of the report, please choose a practice area from the drop-down menu below.

Practice Area: Entertainment & Arts

Satisfaction Score: 52


Where you fit with Entertainment & Arts

Although there are multiple profiles of successful and satisfied attorneys for each practice area, the information below details how you are most similar to attorneys in this practice area across all of the traits that we have determined are relevant to the practice of law.

Autonomy -> Balanced:
Client Empathy -> Natural: Nash is able to perceive another person's feelings without necessarily agreeing with them. He is more inclined to listen and try to understand the needs and concerns of others (e.g., clients).
Creativity -> Balanced:

Where you DON'T fit with Entertainment & Arts

Understanding how you are most different from attorneys in a this practice area allows you to understand where you may have continuing points of friction. That knowledge can help you adapt and better interact with your colleagues.

Sociability -> Extroverted: Nash demonstrates both the ability and desire to cultivate new relationships. He relates well in both one-on-one and group situations. He particularly enjoys the thrill of advancing personal relationships, such as turning a stranger into a friend or a contact into a client. He is motivated to hone the skills necessary to effectively communicate and collaborate with others. This desire allows him to develop multiple personal and professional relationships. Nash enjoys spending time and working with others, and can relate well working in both one-on-one and group situations. Business development comes naturally to him and will occur often as he goes about his daily life.
Abstraction -> Abstract Thinker: Nash exhibits a strong ability to understand and solve complex, multidimensional problems. When he is first confronted with them, he can understand the complex concepts presented and then refine them into more concrete concepts for taking action. Nash, however, may find boredom in solving simpler, concrete problems.
Curiosity -> New Experiences: Nash often seek new experiences. He rarely accept things 'as is' and instead tends to inquire further into people or situations to learn more. This activity can help identify problems or issues before they actually develop or appear.

Entertainment & Arts distinctive qualities

This section details the specific trait patterns that make this practice area distinctive from other practice groups. Although we only detail the three most distinctive traits for each group, the overall pattern for the practice is a combination of 22 measured traits.

Ego Strength -> Resilient: Strong ability to handle rejection and accept criticism.
Abstraction -> Abstract Thinker: Ability to understand and solve complex, multidimensional issues / problems. Tends to view issues in shades of gray rather than black and white.
Client Empathy -> Natural: Ability to perceive another person's feelings without necessarily agreeing with them. More inclined to listen and try to understand another's needs and concerns.

Practice Area: International & Cross Border

Satisfaction Score: 51


Where you fit with International & Cross Border

Although there are multiple profiles of successful and satisfied attorneys for each practice area, the information below details how you are most similar to attorneys in this practice area across all of the traits that we have determined are relevant to the practice of law.

Autonomy -> Balanced:
Outlook -> Balanced:
Empathy -> Balanced:

Where you DON'T fit with International & Cross Border

Understanding how you are most different from attorneys in a this practice area allows you to understand where you may have continuing points of friction. That knowledge can help you adapt and better interact with your colleagues.

Ego Strength -> Resilient: Nash exhibits a strong ability to handle rejection and accept criticism.
Curiosity -> New Experiences: Nash often seek new experiences. He rarely accept things 'as is' and instead tends to inquire further into people or situations to learn more. This activity can help identify problems or issues before they actually develop or appear.
Urgency -> Urgent: Nash believes task should be completed NOW and has an urgent desire to get things done. He successfully juggles multiple tasks at once.

International & Cross Border distinctive qualities

This section details the specific trait patterns that make this practice area distinctive from other practice groups. Although we only detail the three most distinctive traits for each group, the overall pattern for the practice is a combination of 22 measured traits.

Ego Drive -> Seeks to persuade: Gains personal gratification in persuading and convincing others regardless of the position being advocated.
Abstraction -> Abstract Thinker: Ability to understand and solve complex, multidimensional issues / problems. Tends to view issues in shades of gray rather than black and white.
Creativity -> Creative: Thinks 'outside the box' when approaching issues and problem solving. Capable of viewing issues and identifying multiple paths or solutions for moving forward.

Practice Area: Private Equity & Venture Capital

Satisfaction Score: 48


Where you fit with Private Equity & Venture Capital

Although there are multiple profiles of successful and satisfied attorneys for each practice area, the information below details how you are most similar to attorneys in this practice area across all of the traits that we have determined are relevant to the practice of law.

Autonomy -> Balanced:
Comfort with Risk -> Balanced:
Outlook -> Balanced:

Where you DON'T fit with Private Equity & Venture Capital

Understanding how you are most different from attorneys in a this practice area allows you to understand where you may have continuing points of friction. That knowledge can help you adapt and better interact with your colleagues.

Ego Strength -> Resilient: Nash exhibits a strong ability to handle rejection and accept criticism.
Curiosity -> New Experiences: Nash often seek new experiences. He rarely accept things 'as is' and instead tends to inquire further into people or situations to learn more. This activity can help identify problems or issues before they actually develop or appear.
Abstraction -> Abstract Thinker: Nash exhibits a strong ability to understand and solve complex, multidimensional problems. When he is first confronted with them, he can understand the complex concepts presented and then refine them into more concrete concepts for taking action. Nash, however, may find boredom in solving simpler, concrete problems.

Private Equity & Venture Capital distinctive qualities

This section details the specific trait patterns that make this practice area distinctive from other practice groups. Although we only detail the three most distinctive traits for each group, the overall pattern for the practice is a combination of 22 measured traits.

Comfort with Risk -> Risk-Taker :
Client Empathy -> Unnatural: Listening to others can be challenging and understanding their situation does not come naturally. More attuned to own agenda and less likely to adjust to focus on the needs or wants of others.
Group Problem Solving -> Collaborative : Works well with a group or in a group setting - particularly for resolving problems. Will tend to seek advice from others or form a consensus before settling on a solution to a problem.

Practice Area: Corporate

Satisfaction Score: 46


Where you fit with Corporate

Although there are multiple profiles of successful and satisfied attorneys for each practice area, the information below details how you are most similar to attorneys in this practice area across all of the traits that we have determined are relevant to the practice of law.

Empathy -> Balanced:
Autonomy -> Balanced:
Outlook -> Balanced:

Where you DON'T fit with Corporate

Understanding how you are most different from attorneys in a this practice area allows you to understand where you may have continuing points of friction. That knowledge can help you adapt and better interact with your colleagues.

Ego Strength -> Resilient: Nash exhibits a strong ability to handle rejection and accept criticism.
Abstraction -> Abstract Thinker: Nash exhibits a strong ability to understand and solve complex, multidimensional problems. When he is first confronted with them, he can understand the complex concepts presented and then refine them into more concrete concepts for taking action. Nash, however, may find boredom in solving simpler, concrete problems.
Curiosity -> New Experiences: Nash often seek new experiences. He rarely accept things 'as is' and instead tends to inquire further into people or situations to learn more. This activity can help identify problems or issues before they actually develop or appear.

Corporate distinctive qualities

This section details the specific trait patterns that make this practice area distinctive from other practice groups. Although we only detail the three most distinctive traits for each group, the overall pattern for the practice is a combination of 22 measured traits.

Initiative -> Self-starter: Will take initiative on tasks without requiring instruction or supervision of others.
Listening -> Requires effort: Takes effort to follow another's conversation without guiding or finishing the conversation for them. May miss factual details in the conversation.
Group Problem Solving -> Collaborative : Works well with a group or in a group setting - particularly for resolving problems. Will tend to seek advice from others or form a consensus before settling on a solution to a problem.

Practice Area: Bankruptcy & Restructuring

Satisfaction Score: 44


Where you fit with Bankruptcy & Restructuring

Although there are multiple profiles of successful and satisfied attorneys for each practice area, the information below details how you are most similar to attorneys in this practice area across all of the traits that we have determined are relevant to the practice of law.

Empathy -> Balanced:
Client Empathy -> Natural: Nash is able to perceive another person's feelings without necessarily agreeing with them. He is more inclined to listen and try to understand the needs and concerns of others (e.g., clients).
Autonomy -> Balanced:

Where you DON'T fit with Bankruptcy & Restructuring

Understanding how you are most different from attorneys in a this practice area allows you to understand where you may have continuing points of friction. That knowledge can help you adapt and better interact with your colleagues.

Sociability -> Extroverted: Nash demonstrates both the ability and desire to cultivate new relationships. He relates well in both one-on-one and group situations. He particularly enjoys the thrill of advancing personal relationships, such as turning a stranger into a friend or a contact into a client. He is motivated to hone the skills necessary to effectively communicate and collaborate with others. This desire allows him to develop multiple personal and professional relationships. Nash enjoys spending time and working with others, and can relate well working in both one-on-one and group situations. Business development comes naturally to him and will occur often as he goes about his daily life.
Curiosity -> New Experiences: Nash often seek new experiences. He rarely accept things 'as is' and instead tends to inquire further into people or situations to learn more. This activity can help identify problems or issues before they actually develop or appear.
Abstraction -> Abstract Thinker: Nash exhibits a strong ability to understand and solve complex, multidimensional problems. When he is first confronted with them, he can understand the complex concepts presented and then refine them into more concrete concepts for taking action. Nash, however, may find boredom in solving simpler, concrete problems.

Bankruptcy & Restructuring distinctive qualities

This section details the specific trait patterns that make this practice area distinctive from other practice groups. Although we only detail the three most distinctive traits for each group, the overall pattern for the practice is a combination of 22 measured traits.

Outlook -> Pessimistic: Having a more negative outlook towards life and events and focuses on what is wrong with a situation or might go wrong in the future.
Trust -> Skeptical: Inclination to question motives of other people and not to accept situations as they appear without further exploration or evidence.
Ego Drive -> Seeks to persuade: Gains personal gratification in persuading and convincing others regardless of the position being advocated.

Practice Area: Real Estate

Satisfaction Score: 44


Where you fit with Real Estate

Although there are multiple profiles of successful and satisfied attorneys for each practice area, the information below details how you are most similar to attorneys in this practice area across all of the traits that we have determined are relevant to the practice of law.

Empathy -> Balanced:
Client Empathy -> Natural: Nash is able to perceive another person's feelings without necessarily agreeing with them. He is more inclined to listen and try to understand the needs and concerns of others (e.g., clients).
Outlook -> Balanced:

Where you DON'T fit with Real Estate

Understanding how you are most different from attorneys in a this practice area allows you to understand where you may have continuing points of friction. That knowledge can help you adapt and better interact with your colleagues.

Sociability -> Extroverted: Nash demonstrates both the ability and desire to cultivate new relationships. He relates well in both one-on-one and group situations. He particularly enjoys the thrill of advancing personal relationships, such as turning a stranger into a friend or a contact into a client. He is motivated to hone the skills necessary to effectively communicate and collaborate with others. This desire allows him to develop multiple personal and professional relationships. Nash enjoys spending time and working with others, and can relate well working in both one-on-one and group situations. Business development comes naturally to him and will occur often as he goes about his daily life.
Curiosity -> New Experiences: Nash often seek new experiences. He rarely accept things 'as is' and instead tends to inquire further into people or situations to learn more. This activity can help identify problems or issues before they actually develop or appear.
Abstraction -> Abstract Thinker: Nash exhibits a strong ability to understand and solve complex, multidimensional problems. When he is first confronted with them, he can understand the complex concepts presented and then refine them into more concrete concepts for taking action. Nash, however, may find boredom in solving simpler, concrete problems.

Real Estate distinctive qualities

This section details the specific trait patterns that make this practice area distinctive from other practice groups. Although we only detail the three most distinctive traits for each group, the overall pattern for the practice is a combination of 22 measured traits.

Group Problem Solving -> Collaborative : Works well with a group or in a group setting - particularly for resolving problems. Will tend to seek advice from others or form a consensus before settling on a solution to a problem.
Trust -> Trusting: Inclination to trust other people and accept situations as they appear.
Ego Strength -> Resilient: Strong ability to handle rejection and accept criticism.

Practice Area: Personal Injury

Satisfaction Score: 43


Where you fit with Personal Injury

Although there are multiple profiles of successful and satisfied attorneys for each practice area, the information below details how you are most similar to attorneys in this practice area across all of the traits that we have determined are relevant to the practice of law.

Autonomy -> Balanced:
Empathy -> Balanced:
Client Empathy -> Natural: Nash is able to perceive another person's feelings without necessarily agreeing with them. He is more inclined to listen and try to understand the needs and concerns of others (e.g., clients).

Where you DON'T fit with Personal Injury

Understanding how you are most different from attorneys in a this practice area allows you to understand where you may have continuing points of friction. That knowledge can help you adapt and better interact with your colleagues.

Curiosity -> New Experiences: Nash often seek new experiences. He rarely accept things 'as is' and instead tends to inquire further into people or situations to learn more. This activity can help identify problems or issues before they actually develop or appear.
Ego Strength -> Resilient: Nash exhibits a strong ability to handle rejection and accept criticism.
Abstraction -> Abstract Thinker: Nash exhibits a strong ability to understand and solve complex, multidimensional problems. When he is first confronted with them, he can understand the complex concepts presented and then refine them into more concrete concepts for taking action. Nash, however, may find boredom in solving simpler, concrete problems.

Personal Injury distinctive qualities

This section details the specific trait patterns that make this practice area distinctive from other practice groups. Although we only detail the three most distinctive traits for each group, the overall pattern for the practice is a combination of 22 measured traits.

Comfort with Risk -> Risk-Taker :
Outlook -> Optimistic: Having a positive outlook towards life and events. Focuses in on the good in people or situations.
Group Problem Solving -> Collaborative : Works well with a group or in a group setting - particularly for resolving problems. Will tend to seek advice from others or form a consensus before settling on a solution to a problem.

Practice Area: Mergers & Acquisitions

Satisfaction Score: 43


Where you fit with Mergers & Acquisitions

Although there are multiple profiles of successful and satisfied attorneys for each practice area, the information below details how you are most similar to attorneys in this practice area across all of the traits that we have determined are relevant to the practice of law.

Empathy -> Balanced:
Autonomy -> Balanced:
Comfort with Risk -> Balanced:

Where you DON'T fit with Mergers & Acquisitions

Understanding how you are most different from attorneys in a this practice area allows you to understand where you may have continuing points of friction. That knowledge can help you adapt and better interact with your colleagues.

Ego Strength -> Resilient: Nash exhibits a strong ability to handle rejection and accept criticism.
Curiosity -> New Experiences: Nash often seek new experiences. He rarely accept things 'as is' and instead tends to inquire further into people or situations to learn more. This activity can help identify problems or issues before they actually develop or appear.
Abstraction -> Abstract Thinker: Nash exhibits a strong ability to understand and solve complex, multidimensional problems. When he is first confronted with them, he can understand the complex concepts presented and then refine them into more concrete concepts for taking action. Nash, however, may find boredom in solving simpler, concrete problems.

Mergers & Acquisitions distinctive qualities

This section details the specific trait patterns that make this practice area distinctive from other practice groups. Although we only detail the three most distinctive traits for each group, the overall pattern for the practice is a combination of 22 measured traits.

Outlook -> Optimistic: Having a positive outlook towards life and events. Focuses in on the good in people or situations.
Ego Strength -> Resilient: Strong ability to handle rejection and accept criticism.
Comfort with Risk -> Risk-Taker :

Practice Area: White Collar Crime

Satisfaction Score: 41


Where you fit with White Collar Crime

Although there are multiple profiles of successful and satisfied attorneys for each practice area, the information below details how you are most similar to attorneys in this practice area across all of the traits that we have determined are relevant to the practice of law.

Outlook -> Balanced:
Autonomy -> Balanced:
Persistence -> Balanced:

Where you DON'T fit with White Collar Crime

Understanding how you are most different from attorneys in a this practice area allows you to understand where you may have continuing points of friction. That knowledge can help you adapt and better interact with your colleagues.

Abstraction -> Abstract Thinker: Nash exhibits a strong ability to understand and solve complex, multidimensional problems. When he is first confronted with them, he can understand the complex concepts presented and then refine them into more concrete concepts for taking action. Nash, however, may find boredom in solving simpler, concrete problems.
Curiosity -> New Experiences: Nash often seek new experiences. He rarely accept things 'as is' and instead tends to inquire further into people or situations to learn more. This activity can help identify problems or issues before they actually develop or appear.
Ego Strength -> Resilient: Nash exhibits a strong ability to handle rejection and accept criticism.

White Collar Crime distinctive qualities

This section details the specific trait patterns that make this practice area distinctive from other practice groups. Although we only detail the three most distinctive traits for each group, the overall pattern for the practice is a combination of 22 measured traits.

Urgency -> Urgent: Believes tasks should be completed NOW and has an urgent desire to get things done. Can successfully juggle multiple tasks at once.
Empathy -> Distant: May experience difficulty gaining a deep understanding of another person's situation.
Ego Drive -> Seeks to persuade: Gains personal gratification in persuading and convincing others regardless of the position being advocated.

Practice Area: Banking & Finance

Satisfaction Score: 39


Where you fit with Banking & Finance

Although there are multiple profiles of successful and satisfied attorneys for each practice area, the information below details how you are most similar to attorneys in this practice area across all of the traits that we have determined are relevant to the practice of law.

Empathy -> Balanced:
Outlook -> Balanced:
Client Empathy -> Natural: Nash is able to perceive another person's feelings without necessarily agreeing with them. He is more inclined to listen and try to understand the needs and concerns of others (e.g., clients).

Where you DON'T fit with Banking & Finance

Understanding how you are most different from attorneys in a this practice area allows you to understand where you may have continuing points of friction. That knowledge can help you adapt and better interact with your colleagues.

Ego Strength -> Resilient: Nash exhibits a strong ability to handle rejection and accept criticism.
Abstraction -> Abstract Thinker: Nash exhibits a strong ability to understand and solve complex, multidimensional problems. When he is first confronted with them, he can understand the complex concepts presented and then refine them into more concrete concepts for taking action. Nash, however, may find boredom in solving simpler, concrete problems.
Curiosity -> New Experiences: Nash often seek new experiences. He rarely accept things 'as is' and instead tends to inquire further into people or situations to learn more. This activity can help identify problems or issues before they actually develop or appear.

Banking & Finance distinctive qualities

This section details the specific trait patterns that make this practice area distinctive from other practice groups. Although we only detail the three most distinctive traits for each group, the overall pattern for the practice is a combination of 22 measured traits.

Sociability -> Extroverted: Strong ability and desire to cultivate new relationships. Relates well in both one-on-one and group situations.
Autonomy -> Prefers guidance: Prefers receiving guidance and specific objectives on work initiatives. Less comfortable when required to produce deliverables without periodic review or input.
Abstraction -> Concrete Thinker: Preference for straight forward, concrete issues. Tends to view issues in black and white rather than in shades of gray.

Practice Area: Litigation

Satisfaction Score: 38


Where you fit with Litigation

Although there are multiple profiles of successful and satisfied attorneys for each practice area, the information below details how you are most similar to attorneys in this practice area across all of the traits that we have determined are relevant to the practice of law.

Empathy -> Balanced:
Autonomy -> Balanced:
Outlook -> Balanced:

Where you DON'T fit with Litigation

Understanding how you are most different from attorneys in a this practice area allows you to understand where you may have continuing points of friction. That knowledge can help you adapt and better interact with your colleagues.

Ego Strength -> Resilient: Nash exhibits a strong ability to handle rejection and accept criticism.
Abstraction -> Abstract Thinker: Nash exhibits a strong ability to understand and solve complex, multidimensional problems. When he is first confronted with them, he can understand the complex concepts presented and then refine them into more concrete concepts for taking action. Nash, however, may find boredom in solving simpler, concrete problems.
Curiosity -> New Experiences: Nash often seek new experiences. He rarely accept things 'as is' and instead tends to inquire further into people or situations to learn more. This activity can help identify problems or issues before they actually develop or appear.

Litigation distinctive qualities

This section details the specific trait patterns that make this practice area distinctive from other practice groups. Although we only detail the three most distinctive traits for each group, the overall pattern for the practice is a combination of 22 measured traits.

Presence -> Commanding : Exhibits a sense of ease, poise or self-assurance. Can 'turn it on' to command a room or conversation with an attracting energy and attitude.
Decision Making -> Logical: Defaults to logic and critical thinking when analyzing an issue. Adept at pattern recognition and reasoning.
Ego Drive -> Seeks to persuade: Gains personal gratification in persuading and convincing others regardless of the position being advocated.

Practice Area: Intellectual Property

Satisfaction Score: 36


Where you fit with Intellectual Property

Although there are multiple profiles of successful and satisfied attorneys for each practice area, the information below details how you are most similar to attorneys in this practice area across all of the traits that we have determined are relevant to the practice of law.

Outlook -> Balanced:
Autonomy -> Balanced:
Empathy -> Balanced:

Where you DON'T fit with Intellectual Property

Understanding how you are most different from attorneys in a this practice area allows you to understand where you may have continuing points of friction. That knowledge can help you adapt and better interact with your colleagues.

Sociability -> Extroverted: Nash demonstrates both the ability and desire to cultivate new relationships. He relates well in both one-on-one and group situations. He particularly enjoys the thrill of advancing personal relationships, such as turning a stranger into a friend or a contact into a client. He is motivated to hone the skills necessary to effectively communicate and collaborate with others. This desire allows him to develop multiple personal and professional relationships. Nash enjoys spending time and working with others, and can relate well working in both one-on-one and group situations. Business development comes naturally to him and will occur often as he goes about his daily life.
Abstraction -> Abstract Thinker: Nash exhibits a strong ability to understand and solve complex, multidimensional problems. When he is first confronted with them, he can understand the complex concepts presented and then refine them into more concrete concepts for taking action. Nash, however, may find boredom in solving simpler, concrete problems.
Curiosity -> New Experiences: Nash often seek new experiences. He rarely accept things 'as is' and instead tends to inquire further into people or situations to learn more. This activity can help identify problems or issues before they actually develop or appear.

Intellectual Property distinctive qualities

This section details the specific trait patterns that make this practice area distinctive from other practice groups. Although we only detail the three most distinctive traits for each group, the overall pattern for the practice is a combination of 22 measured traits.

Ego Strength -> Resilient: Strong ability to handle rejection and accept criticism.
Initiative -> Self-starter: Will take initiative on tasks without requiring instruction or supervision of others.
Listening -> Requires effort: Takes effort to follow another's conversation without guiding or finishing the conversation for them. May miss factual details in the conversation.

Practice Area: Tax

Satisfaction Score: 33


Where you fit with Tax

Although there are multiple profiles of successful and satisfied attorneys for each practice area, the information below details how you are most similar to attorneys in this practice area across all of the traits that we have determined are relevant to the practice of law.

Empathy -> Balanced:
Outlook -> Balanced:
Autonomy -> Balanced:

Where you DON'T fit with Tax

Understanding how you are most different from attorneys in a this practice area allows you to understand where you may have continuing points of friction. That knowledge can help you adapt and better interact with your colleagues.

Abstraction -> Abstract Thinker: Nash exhibits a strong ability to understand and solve complex, multidimensional problems. When he is first confronted with them, he can understand the complex concepts presented and then refine them into more concrete concepts for taking action. Nash, however, may find boredom in solving simpler, concrete problems.
Ego Strength -> Resilient: Nash exhibits a strong ability to handle rejection and accept criticism.
Curiosity -> New Experiences: Nash often seek new experiences. He rarely accept things 'as is' and instead tends to inquire further into people or situations to learn more. This activity can help identify problems or issues before they actually develop or appear.

Tax distinctive qualities

This section details the specific trait patterns that make this practice area distinctive from other practice groups. Although we only detail the three most distinctive traits for each group, the overall pattern for the practice is a combination of 22 measured traits.

Client Empathy -> Unnatural: Listening to others can be challenging and understanding their situation does not come naturally. More attuned to own agenda and less likely to adjust to focus on the needs or wants of others.
Teamwork -> Works Alone: Prefers working alone versus in a group setting.
Creativity -> Straight Forward: Prefers issues or problem solving involving a straight-forward path or those that fall within a pre-defined, predictable scope.

Practice Area: Advertising & Media

Satisfaction Score: 33


Where you fit with Advertising & Media

Although there are multiple profiles of successful and satisfied attorneys for each practice area, the information below details how you are most similar to attorneys in this practice area across all of the traits that we have determined are relevant to the practice of law.

Creativity -> Balanced:
Empathy -> Balanced:
Comfort with Risk -> Balanced:

Where you DON'T fit with Advertising & Media

Understanding how you are most different from attorneys in a this practice area allows you to understand where you may have continuing points of friction. That knowledge can help you adapt and better interact with your colleagues.

Ego Strength -> Resilient: Nash exhibits a strong ability to handle rejection and accept criticism.
Teamwork -> Balanced:
Abstraction -> Abstract Thinker: Nash exhibits a strong ability to understand and solve complex, multidimensional problems. When he is first confronted with them, he can understand the complex concepts presented and then refine them into more concrete concepts for taking action. Nash, however, may find boredom in solving simpler, concrete problems.

Advertising & Media distinctive qualities

This section details the specific trait patterns that make this practice area distinctive from other practice groups. Although we only detail the three most distinctive traits for each group, the overall pattern for the practice is a combination of 22 measured traits.

Initiative -> Self-starter: Will take initiative on tasks without requiring instruction or supervision of others.
Creativity -> Creative: Thinks 'outside the box' when approaching issues and problem solving. Capable of viewing issues and identifying multiple paths or solutions for moving forward.
Planning -> Goal-setter: Frequently sets goals for planning purposes or for measuring personal or organizational success -- for shorter projects or long term items such as one's career.

Practice Area: Environmental

Satisfaction Score: 33


Where you fit with Environmental

Although there are multiple profiles of successful and satisfied attorneys for each practice area, the information below details how you are most similar to attorneys in this practice area across all of the traits that we have determined are relevant to the practice of law.

Empathy -> Balanced:
Outlook -> Balanced:
Client Empathy -> Natural: Nash is able to perceive another person's feelings without necessarily agreeing with them. He is more inclined to listen and try to understand the needs and concerns of others (e.g., clients).

Where you DON'T fit with Environmental

Understanding how you are most different from attorneys in a this practice area allows you to understand where you may have continuing points of friction. That knowledge can help you adapt and better interact with your colleagues.

Abstraction -> Abstract Thinker: Nash exhibits a strong ability to understand and solve complex, multidimensional problems. When he is first confronted with them, he can understand the complex concepts presented and then refine them into more concrete concepts for taking action. Nash, however, may find boredom in solving simpler, concrete problems.
Curiosity -> New Experiences: Nash often seek new experiences. He rarely accept things 'as is' and instead tends to inquire further into people or situations to learn more. This activity can help identify problems or issues before they actually develop or appear.
Ego Strength -> Resilient: Nash exhibits a strong ability to handle rejection and accept criticism.

Environmental distinctive qualities

This section details the specific trait patterns that make this practice area distinctive from other practice groups. Although we only detail the three most distinctive traits for each group, the overall pattern for the practice is a combination of 22 measured traits.

Sociability -> Extroverted: Strong ability and desire to cultivate new relationships. Relates well in both one-on-one and group situations.
Persistence -> Yielding: Prone to distraction, procrastination or avoidance from issues when confronted with difficult obstacles.
Autonomy -> Prefers guidance: Prefers receiving guidance and specific objectives on work initiatives. Less comfortable when required to produce deliverables without periodic review or input.

Practice Area: Family Law

Satisfaction Score: 33


Where you fit with Family Law

Although there are multiple profiles of successful and satisfied attorneys for each practice area, the information below details how you are most similar to attorneys in this practice area across all of the traits that we have determined are relevant to the practice of law.

Autonomy -> Balanced:
Outlook -> Balanced:
Client Empathy -> Natural: Nash is able to perceive another person's feelings without necessarily agreeing with them. He is more inclined to listen and try to understand the needs and concerns of others (e.g., clients).

Where you DON'T fit with Family Law

Understanding how you are most different from attorneys in a this practice area allows you to understand where you may have continuing points of friction. That knowledge can help you adapt and better interact with your colleagues.

Curiosity -> New Experiences: Nash often seek new experiences. He rarely accept things 'as is' and instead tends to inquire further into people or situations to learn more. This activity can help identify problems or issues before they actually develop or appear.
Abstraction -> Abstract Thinker: Nash exhibits a strong ability to understand and solve complex, multidimensional problems. When he is first confronted with them, he can understand the complex concepts presented and then refine them into more concrete concepts for taking action. Nash, however, may find boredom in solving simpler, concrete problems.
Ego Strength -> Resilient: Nash exhibits a strong ability to handle rejection and accept criticism.

Family Law distinctive qualities

This section details the specific trait patterns that make this practice area distinctive from other practice groups. Although we only detail the three most distinctive traits for each group, the overall pattern for the practice is a combination of 22 measured traits.

Decision Making -> Feelings: Accords greater weight to instincts or emotions than purely logical reasoning. Comfortable with decisions made on subjective rather than objective reasoning.
Comfort with Risk -> Risk-Averse:
Empathy -> Natural: Able to perceive another person's feelings and place themselves in the other's situation.

Practice Area: Insurance

Satisfaction Score: 32


Where you fit with Insurance

Although there are multiple profiles of successful and satisfied attorneys for each practice area, the information below details how you are most similar to attorneys in this practice area across all of the traits that we have determined are relevant to the practice of law.

Outlook -> Balanced:
Empathy -> Balanced:
Autonomy -> Balanced:

Where you DON'T fit with Insurance

Understanding how you are most different from attorneys in a this practice area allows you to understand where you may have continuing points of friction. That knowledge can help you adapt and better interact with your colleagues.

Sociability -> Extroverted: Nash demonstrates both the ability and desire to cultivate new relationships. He relates well in both one-on-one and group situations. He particularly enjoys the thrill of advancing personal relationships, such as turning a stranger into a friend or a contact into a client. He is motivated to hone the skills necessary to effectively communicate and collaborate with others. This desire allows him to develop multiple personal and professional relationships. Nash enjoys spending time and working with others, and can relate well working in both one-on-one and group situations. Business development comes naturally to him and will occur often as he goes about his daily life.
Curiosity -> New Experiences: Nash often seek new experiences. He rarely accept things 'as is' and instead tends to inquire further into people or situations to learn more. This activity can help identify problems or issues before they actually develop or appear.
Abstraction -> Abstract Thinker: Nash exhibits a strong ability to understand and solve complex, multidimensional problems. When he is first confronted with them, he can understand the complex concepts presented and then refine them into more concrete concepts for taking action. Nash, however, may find boredom in solving simpler, concrete problems.

Insurance distinctive qualities

This section details the specific trait patterns that make this practice area distinctive from other practice groups. Although we only detail the three most distinctive traits for each group, the overall pattern for the practice is a combination of 22 measured traits.

Decision Making -> Logical: Defaults to logic and critical thinking when analyzing an issue. Adept at pattern recognition and reasoning.
Empathy -> Distant: May experience difficulty gaining a deep understanding of another person's situation.
Ego Drive -> Seeks to persuade: Gains personal gratification in persuading and convincing others regardless of the position being advocated.

Practice Area: Criminal Law

Satisfaction Score: 30


Where you fit with Criminal Law

Although there are multiple profiles of successful and satisfied attorneys for each practice area, the information below details how you are most similar to attorneys in this practice area across all of the traits that we have determined are relevant to the practice of law.

Autonomy -> Balanced:
Outlook -> Balanced:
Empathy -> Balanced:

Where you DON'T fit with Criminal Law

Understanding how you are most different from attorneys in a this practice area allows you to understand where you may have continuing points of friction. That knowledge can help you adapt and better interact with your colleagues.

Ego Strength -> Resilient: Nash exhibits a strong ability to handle rejection and accept criticism.
Abstraction -> Abstract Thinker: Nash exhibits a strong ability to understand and solve complex, multidimensional problems. When he is first confronted with them, he can understand the complex concepts presented and then refine them into more concrete concepts for taking action. Nash, however, may find boredom in solving simpler, concrete problems.
Curiosity -> New Experiences: Nash often seek new experiences. He rarely accept things 'as is' and instead tends to inquire further into people or situations to learn more. This activity can help identify problems or issues before they actually develop or appear.

Criminal Law distinctive qualities

This section details the specific trait patterns that make this practice area distinctive from other practice groups. Although we only detail the three most distinctive traits for each group, the overall pattern for the practice is a combination of 22 measured traits.

Autonomy -> Self-sufficient: Tends to establish and manage own agenda. When working, preference is to work under minimal supervision and without reliance upon the collaboration of others.
Group Problem Solving -> Autonomous : Prefers to resolve problems on own, even those outside personal expertise.
Assuredness -> Self-assured: Self-confident and able to take action without looking for validation from others.

Practice Area: Antitrust

Satisfaction Score: 30


Where you fit with Antitrust

Although there are multiple profiles of successful and satisfied attorneys for each practice area, the information below details how you are most similar to attorneys in this practice area across all of the traits that we have determined are relevant to the practice of law.

Outlook -> Balanced:
Autonomy -> Balanced:
Presence -> Balanced: Nash's preference is to 'blend in' with the group. However he can 'turn it on' when required to command a room or conversation with energy and attitude.

Where you DON'T fit with Antitrust

Understanding how you are most different from attorneys in a this practice area allows you to understand where you may have continuing points of friction. That knowledge can help you adapt and better interact with your colleagues.

Sociability -> Extroverted: Nash demonstrates both the ability and desire to cultivate new relationships. He relates well in both one-on-one and group situations. He particularly enjoys the thrill of advancing personal relationships, such as turning a stranger into a friend or a contact into a client. He is motivated to hone the skills necessary to effectively communicate and collaborate with others. This desire allows him to develop multiple personal and professional relationships. Nash enjoys spending time and working with others, and can relate well working in both one-on-one and group situations. Business development comes naturally to him and will occur often as he goes about his daily life.
Initiative -> Self-starter: Nash frequently takes initiative on tasks without requiring instruction or supervision of others. People with strengths in this area will frequently recognize the need to complete a task, develop a plan for completing the task and begin executing towards completion of the task all on one's own.
Abstraction -> Abstract Thinker: Nash exhibits a strong ability to understand and solve complex, multidimensional problems. When he is first confronted with them, he can understand the complex concepts presented and then refine them into more concrete concepts for taking action. Nash, however, may find boredom in solving simpler, concrete problems.

Antitrust distinctive qualities

This section details the specific trait patterns that make this practice area distinctive from other practice groups. Although we only detail the three most distinctive traits for each group, the overall pattern for the practice is a combination of 22 measured traits.

Persistence -> Tenacious: Nature is to persevere through even the most extreme circumstances, taking a 'never give up' attitude towards client engagements and career.
Empathy -> Distant: May experience difficulty gaining a deep understanding of another person's situation.
Group Problem Solving -> Autonomous : Prefers to resolve problems on own, even those outside personal expertise.

Practice Area: Healthcare

Satisfaction Score: 30


Where you fit with Healthcare

Although there are multiple profiles of successful and satisfied attorneys for each practice area, the information below details how you are most similar to attorneys in this practice area across all of the traits that we have determined are relevant to the practice of law.

Empathy -> Balanced:
Outlook -> Balanced:
Autonomy -> Balanced:

Where you DON'T fit with Healthcare

Understanding how you are most different from attorneys in a this practice area allows you to understand where you may have continuing points of friction. That knowledge can help you adapt and better interact with your colleagues.

Curiosity -> New Experiences: Nash often seek new experiences. He rarely accept things 'as is' and instead tends to inquire further into people or situations to learn more. This activity can help identify problems or issues before they actually develop or appear.
Abstraction -> Abstract Thinker: Nash exhibits a strong ability to understand and solve complex, multidimensional problems. When he is first confronted with them, he can understand the complex concepts presented and then refine them into more concrete concepts for taking action. Nash, however, may find boredom in solving simpler, concrete problems.
Ego Strength -> Resilient: Nash exhibits a strong ability to handle rejection and accept criticism.

Healthcare distinctive qualities

This section details the specific trait patterns that make this practice area distinctive from other practice groups. Although we only detail the three most distinctive traits for each group, the overall pattern for the practice is a combination of 22 measured traits.

Creativity -> Straight Forward: Prefers issues or problem solving involving a straight-forward path or those that fall within a pre-defined, predictable scope.
Assuredness -> Self-assured: Self-confident and able to take action without looking for validation from others.
Ego Strength -> Avoids Rejection: First instinct is to move away when experiencing rejection or criticism and will avoid those situations altogether whenever possible.

Practice Area: Labor, Employment & Employee Benefits

Satisfaction Score: 29


Where you fit with Labor, Employment & Employee Benefits

Although there are multiple profiles of successful and satisfied attorneys for each practice area, the information below details how you are most similar to attorneys in this practice area across all of the traits that we have determined are relevant to the practice of law.

Empathy -> Balanced:
Autonomy -> Balanced:
Presence -> Balanced: Nash's preference is to 'blend in' with the group. However he can 'turn it on' when required to command a room or conversation with energy and attitude.

Where you DON'T fit with Labor, Employment & Employee Benefits

Understanding how you are most different from attorneys in a this practice area allows you to understand where you may have continuing points of friction. That knowledge can help you adapt and better interact with your colleagues.

Ego Strength -> Resilient: Nash exhibits a strong ability to handle rejection and accept criticism.
Curiosity -> New Experiences: Nash often seek new experiences. He rarely accept things 'as is' and instead tends to inquire further into people or situations to learn more. This activity can help identify problems or issues before they actually develop or appear.
Abstraction -> Abstract Thinker: Nash exhibits a strong ability to understand and solve complex, multidimensional problems. When he is first confronted with them, he can understand the complex concepts presented and then refine them into more concrete concepts for taking action. Nash, however, may find boredom in solving simpler, concrete problems.

Labor, Employment & Employee Benefits distinctive qualities

This section details the specific trait patterns that make this practice area distinctive from other practice groups. Although we only detail the three most distinctive traits for each group, the overall pattern for the practice is a combination of 22 measured traits.

Assuredness -> Self-assured: Self-confident and able to take action without looking for validation from others.
Teamwork -> Works Alone: Prefers working alone versus in a group setting.
Outlook -> Optimistic: Having a positive outlook towards life and events. Focuses in on the good in people or situations.

Practice Area: Military Law / JAG

Satisfaction Score: 28


Where you fit with Military Law / JAG

Although there are multiple profiles of successful and satisfied attorneys for each practice area, the information below details how you are most similar to attorneys in this practice area across all of the traits that we have determined are relevant to the practice of law.

Empathy -> Balanced:
Creativity -> Balanced:
Listening -> Balanced:

Where you DON'T fit with Military Law / JAG

Understanding how you are most different from attorneys in a this practice area allows you to understand where you may have continuing points of friction. That knowledge can help you adapt and better interact with your colleagues.

Sociability -> Extroverted: Nash demonstrates both the ability and desire to cultivate new relationships. He relates well in both one-on-one and group situations. He particularly enjoys the thrill of advancing personal relationships, such as turning a stranger into a friend or a contact into a client. He is motivated to hone the skills necessary to effectively communicate and collaborate with others. This desire allows him to develop multiple personal and professional relationships. Nash enjoys spending time and working with others, and can relate well working in both one-on-one and group situations. Business development comes naturally to him and will occur often as he goes about his daily life.
Ego Strength -> Resilient: Nash exhibits a strong ability to handle rejection and accept criticism.
Curiosity -> New Experiences: Nash often seek new experiences. He rarely accept things 'as is' and instead tends to inquire further into people or situations to learn more. This activity can help identify problems or issues before they actually develop or appear.

Military Law / JAG distinctive qualities

This section details the specific trait patterns that make this practice area distinctive from other practice groups. Although we only detail the three most distinctive traits for each group, the overall pattern for the practice is a combination of 22 measured traits.

Creativity -> Creative: Thinks 'outside the box' when approaching issues and problem solving. Capable of viewing issues and identifying multiple paths or solutions for moving forward.
Persistence -> Tenacious: Nature is to persevere through even the most extreme circumstances, taking a 'never give up' attitude towards client engagements and career.
Autonomy -> Self-sufficient: Tends to establish and manage own agenda. When working, preference is to work under minimal supervision and without reliance upon the collaboration of others.

Practice Area: Securities & Capital markets

Satisfaction Score: 28


Where you fit with Securities & Capital markets

Although there are multiple profiles of successful and satisfied attorneys for each practice area, the information below details how you are most similar to attorneys in this practice area across all of the traits that we have determined are relevant to the practice of law.

Outlook -> Balanced:
Autonomy -> Balanced:
Empathy -> Balanced:

Where you DON'T fit with Securities & Capital markets

Understanding how you are most different from attorneys in a this practice area allows you to understand where you may have continuing points of friction. That knowledge can help you adapt and better interact with your colleagues.

Curiosity -> New Experiences: Nash often seek new experiences. He rarely accept things 'as is' and instead tends to inquire further into people or situations to learn more. This activity can help identify problems or issues before they actually develop or appear.
Abstraction -> Abstract Thinker: Nash exhibits a strong ability to understand and solve complex, multidimensional problems. When he is first confronted with them, he can understand the complex concepts presented and then refine them into more concrete concepts for taking action. Nash, however, may find boredom in solving simpler, concrete problems.
Ego Strength -> Resilient: Nash exhibits a strong ability to handle rejection and accept criticism.

Securities & Capital markets distinctive qualities

This section details the specific trait patterns that make this practice area distinctive from other practice groups. Although we only detail the three most distinctive traits for each group, the overall pattern for the practice is a combination of 22 measured traits.

Sociability -> Introverted: Comfortable with existing network and rarely seek out opportunities to meet new people.
Decision Making -> Logical: Defaults to logic and critical thinking when analyzing an issue. Adept at pattern recognition and reasoning.
Empathy -> Distant: May experience difficulty gaining a deep understanding of another person's situation.

Practice Area: Immigration

Satisfaction Score: 25


Where you fit with Immigration

Although there are multiple profiles of successful and satisfied attorneys for each practice area, the information below details how you are most similar to attorneys in this practice area across all of the traits that we have determined are relevant to the practice of law.

Listening -> Balanced:
Trust -> Balanced:
Persistence -> Balanced:

Where you DON'T fit with Immigration

Understanding how you are most different from attorneys in a this practice area allows you to understand where you may have continuing points of friction. That knowledge can help you adapt and better interact with your colleagues.

Sociability -> Extroverted: Nash demonstrates both the ability and desire to cultivate new relationships. He relates well in both one-on-one and group situations. He particularly enjoys the thrill of advancing personal relationships, such as turning a stranger into a friend or a contact into a client. He is motivated to hone the skills necessary to effectively communicate and collaborate with others. This desire allows him to develop multiple personal and professional relationships. Nash enjoys spending time and working with others, and can relate well working in both one-on-one and group situations. Business development comes naturally to him and will occur often as he goes about his daily life.
Abstraction -> Abstract Thinker: Nash exhibits a strong ability to understand and solve complex, multidimensional problems. When he is first confronted with them, he can understand the complex concepts presented and then refine them into more concrete concepts for taking action. Nash, however, may find boredom in solving simpler, concrete problems.
Curiosity -> New Experiences: Nash often seek new experiences. He rarely accept things 'as is' and instead tends to inquire further into people or situations to learn more. This activity can help identify problems or issues before they actually develop or appear.

Immigration distinctive qualities

This section details the specific trait patterns that make this practice area distinctive from other practice groups. Although we only detail the three most distinctive traits for each group, the overall pattern for the practice is a combination of 22 measured traits.

Listening -> Effortless: Actively listens to others and pays close attention to better understand that person's situation.
Client Empathy -> Natural: Ability to perceive another person's feelings without necessarily agreeing with them. More inclined to listen and try to understand another's needs and concerns.
Trust -> Trusting: Inclination to trust other people and accept situations as they appear.

Practice Area: Trusts & Estates

Satisfaction Score: 23


Where you fit with Trusts & Estates

Although there are multiple profiles of successful and satisfied attorneys for each practice area, the information below details how you are most similar to attorneys in this practice area across all of the traits that we have determined are relevant to the practice of law.

Empathy -> Balanced:
Outlook -> Balanced:
Client Empathy -> Natural: Nash is able to perceive another person's feelings without necessarily agreeing with them. He is more inclined to listen and try to understand the needs and concerns of others (e.g., clients).

Where you DON'T fit with Trusts & Estates

Understanding how you are most different from attorneys in a this practice area allows you to understand where you may have continuing points of friction. That knowledge can help you adapt and better interact with your colleagues.

Curiosity -> New Experiences: Nash often seek new experiences. He rarely accept things 'as is' and instead tends to inquire further into people or situations to learn more. This activity can help identify problems or issues before they actually develop or appear.
Abstraction -> Abstract Thinker: Nash exhibits a strong ability to understand and solve complex, multidimensional problems. When he is first confronted with them, he can understand the complex concepts presented and then refine them into more concrete concepts for taking action. Nash, however, may find boredom in solving simpler, concrete problems.
Ego Strength -> Resilient: Nash exhibits a strong ability to handle rejection and accept criticism.

Trusts & Estates distinctive qualities

This section details the specific trait patterns that make this practice area distinctive from other practice groups. Although we only detail the three most distinctive traits for each group, the overall pattern for the practice is a combination of 22 measured traits.

Comfort with Risk -> Risk-Averse:
Teamwork -> Works Alone: Prefers working alone versus in a group setting.
Autonomy -> Self-sufficient: Tends to establish and manage own agenda. When working, preference is to work under minimal supervision and without reliance upon the collaboration of others.

Practice Area: Wealth Management

Satisfaction Score: 18


Where you fit with Wealth Management

Although there are multiple profiles of successful and satisfied attorneys for each practice area, the information below details how you are most similar to attorneys in this practice area across all of the traits that we have determined are relevant to the practice of law.

Presence -> Balanced: Nash's preference is to 'blend in' with the group. However he can 'turn it on' when required to command a room or conversation with energy and attitude.
Planning -> Goal-setter: Nash frequently sets goals for planning purposes or for measuring personal or organizational success. For him, goal setting is a powerful process for thinking about the future, and for motivating himself to turn this vision of the future into reality. Multiple studies have shown that goal-setting has been found to be common among highly successful people.
Creativity -> Balanced:

Where you DON'T fit with Wealth Management

Understanding how you are most different from attorneys in a this practice area allows you to understand where you may have continuing points of friction. That knowledge can help you adapt and better interact with your colleagues.

Ego Strength -> Resilient: Nash exhibits a strong ability to handle rejection and accept criticism.
Urgency -> Urgent: Nash believes task should be completed NOW and has an urgent desire to get things done. He successfully juggles multiple tasks at once.
Abstraction -> Abstract Thinker: Nash exhibits a strong ability to understand and solve complex, multidimensional problems. When he is first confronted with them, he can understand the complex concepts presented and then refine them into more concrete concepts for taking action. Nash, however, may find boredom in solving simpler, concrete problems.

Wealth Management distinctive qualities

This section details the specific trait patterns that make this practice area distinctive from other practice groups. Although we only detail the three most distinctive traits for each group, the overall pattern for the practice is a combination of 22 measured traits.

Planning -> Goal-setter: Frequently sets goals for planning purposes or for measuring personal or organizational success -- for shorter projects or long term items such as one's career.
Client Empathy -> Natural: Ability to perceive another person's feelings without necessarily agreeing with them. More inclined to listen and try to understand another's needs and concerns.
Trust -> Skeptical: Inclination to question motives of other people and not to accept situations as they appear without further exploration or evidence.

Four Styles of Working as a Lawyer

What it is:
Understanding one’s own professional style is often the first step to better relationships with coworkers and understanding one’s role in a team environment. This section details one’s approach to thinking, working, motivation and business development.
Why it is important:
Individuals gain self awareness on their professional style and how others likely perceive them. Managers & colleagues gain deep insights on the individual’s professional style leading to more effective interactions with and utilization of the individual.

Thinking Style

Descriptive Phrases

  • Neutral predisposition
  • Skeptical but not jaded
  • Seek new experiences
  • Moderate creativity
  • Calculated risk-taker
  • Abstract thinker
  • Combines logic with instinct

Style Description

Nash looks at situations with an open mind, considering both the positive and negative aspects of an issue or transaction before deciding upon a course of action. His tendency to have no predisposition for being optimistic or pessimistic leads to a well-balanced approach to client situations. He tends to be somewhat skeptical, particularly when considering the motives of opposing parties/counsel. This is an important trait for making informed judgments in client situations.

Nash often seek new experiences. He rarely accept things 'as is' and instead tends to inquire further into people or situations to learn more. This activity can help identify problems or issues before they actually develop or appear. When approaching problems or situations, his first instinct is to follow a concrete, practical path whenever available. However, he is also capable of finding creative solutions when conventional tactics may fail. Nash is comfortable taking calculated chances or trying new approaches when the cost / benefit analysis is favorable.

Nash exhibits a strong ability to understand and solve complex, multidimensional problems. When he is first confronted with them, he can understand the complex concepts presented and then refine them into more concrete concepts for taking action. Nash, however, may find boredom in solving simpler, concrete problems. He appreciates the importance of using logic in most situations but is comfortable utilizing subjective reasoning and impassioned arguments when needed.

Working Style

Descriptive Phrases

  • Collegial
  • Collaborative problem-solver
  • Can perform with or without direction
  • Urgent taskmaster
  • Respectful debater
  • More sympathetic than empathetic

Style Description

Nash performs well as a teammate but can also step away from the group and continue to perform well on his own. Nash works well with a group or in a group setting - particularly for solving problems. He will tend to seek advice from others or form a consensus before settling on a solution to a problem.

Nash is able to get the job done with minimal input but will not resist direction or guidance. Nash believes task should be completed NOW and has an urgent desire to get things done. He successfully juggles multiple tasks at once.

Nash enjoys the challenge of convincing others but will allow them to maintain their point of view. He does not necessarily need to believe in the arguments he makes, but it helps. Nash is capable of intellectually appreciating another person's experience but is less adept at genuinely connecting with another's experience emotionally. He may not recognize more subtle aspects of communication.

Motivational Style

Descriptive Phrases

  • Goal-setter
  • Very self-assured
  • Resilient
  • Proactive
  • Diligent

Style Description

Nash frequently sets goals for planning purposes or for measuring personal or organizational success. For him, goal setting is a powerful process for thinking about the future, and for motivating himself to turn this vision of the future into reality. Multiple studies have shown that goal-setting has been found to be common among highly successful people. He is self-confident and able to take action without looking for validation from others. Nash exhibits a strong ability to handle rejection and accept criticism.

Nash frequently takes initiative on tasks without requiring instruction or supervision of others. A lawyer with strengths in this area will frequently recognize the need to complete a task, develop a plan for completing the task and begin executing towards completion of the task all on one's own. He tends to persevere through difficult circumstances in life and career. This is an important trait in the practice of law and especially for working in the large law firm environment.

Business Development Style

Descriptive Phrases

  • Unassuming
  • Client sympathetic when focused
  • Extroverted
  • Can listen well when focused

Style Description

Nash's preference is to 'blend in' with the group. However he can 'turn it on' when required to command a room or conversation with energy and attitude. Nash is capable of recognizing and understanding another's experience but does not always leave them with a genuine sense of having been understood. He can adjust his behavior based on the interpersonal situation but this requires a conscious effort.

Nash demonstrates both the ability and desire to cultivate new relationships. He relates well in both one-on-one and group situations. He particularly enjoys the thrill of advancing personal relationships, such as turning a stranger into a friend or a contact into a customer. He is motivated to hone the skills necessary to effectively communicate and collaborate with others. This desire allows him to develop multiple personal and professional relationships. Nash enjoys spending time and working with others, and can relate well working in both one-on-one and group situations. Business development comes naturally to him and will occur often as he goes about his daily life. Although Nash listens to others and may pick up the facts in a conversation, he may miss the subtleties and may be inclined to fill in any gaps with his own assumptions.

At Work Guidance

What it is:
Provides personalized guidance for ten common “at work” scenarios. This guidance is written to be helpful for both individuals and their manager or colleagues. For each scenario, this section provides a personalized advisory narrative. It also includes topics that will be an “Energizer” or “Stressor” for the individual as well as including a scenario-related strength and weakness. Finally, this section includes a personalized tip for the individual on how to perform best in the scenario.
Why it is important:
Millennials crave personalized guidance and mentoring at work -- and this section provides just that in an automated fashion that is available on demand anytime a need arises. This guidance will help individuals, and their managers, be more effective at work.

Nash's Interaction Style: Get-Things-Going

Drive to get an embraced result

Nash excels at persuading and involving others. He thrives in facilitator or catalyst roles and aims to inspire others to move to action, facilitating the process. Nash's focus is on interaction, often with an expressive style. He gets things going with upbeat energy, enthusiasm, or excitement, which can be contagious. Exploring options and possibilities, making preparations, discovering new ideas, and sharing insights are all ways he gets people moving along. Nash wants decisions to be participative and enthusiastic, with everyone involved and engaged.

Communication

Talking to their Manager

Nash often does his best thinking when talking out loud with his manager and other co-workers. He prefers conversations where there is a fair back and forth of conversation and ideas about possible future solutions. This need to find new solutions can sometimes result in continuing to provide new ideas when the manager needs Nash to focus on delivering a solution already in progress.

Energizer
Brainstorming together with the manager
Strength
Bringing up creative solutions
Stressor
No opportunity to talk about additional options
Weakness
Overwhelming his manager with too many options
Tip
Nash should make sure it is requested before playing devil's advocate

Talking to Colleagues and Staff

Nash is typically great at having creative problem solving discussions with his colleagues, including them in the solution finding process. However, all the options brought up by Nash and new ideas can leave some coworkers very overwhelmed and unsure of what they should be doing.

Energizer
Brainstorming with colleagues on solutions
Strength
Encouraging colleagues to contribute ideas
Stressor
Colleagues who do not respond quickly to requests
Weakness
Covering too many topics in the conversation
Tip
Nash should try to keep conversations focused

Difficult Conversations

For Nash, addressing issues from each person's perspective is an easy mental exercise. When this is used to verify what the other person is saying and to suggest new perspectives then it works well. When this spills over into verbally taking other sides for the fun of it, then it can make the situation worse rather than better.

Energizer
Each person quickly getting to their side
Strength
Reframing the discussion to a win-win
Stressor
Not getting any feedback to what he suggested
Weakness
Not playing devil's advocate
Tip
Nash should make it very clear when he is playing devil's advocate

Doing Presentations

Nash is likely to not only enjoy talking about diverse topics but also use different presentation techniques. He is typically happiest when presenting ideas, even complex theories. But Nash can feel frustrated when he is also responsible for doing lots of fact checking and there are many details to follow up on.

Energizer
Coming up with innovative ways to do the presentation
Strength
A presentation for showing alternative solutions
Stressor
Having to follow up and confirm lots of details
Weakness
Presentations with lots of data that has to be researched
Tip
Nash should allow extra time to confirm details
Managing

Setting Goals

Nash is typically very good at the early process in coming up with the options for which goals to pursue. He will typically enjoy the process of developing diverse goals that drive innovation and change. For Nash, it can sometimes be a challenge to narrow the list of options down to something that is more achievable.

Energizer
Goals which require doing different things
Strength
Coming up with a diverse set of goals
Stressor
Goals which require lots of repetitive work
Weakness
Narrowing down goals to realistic timeframes
Tip
Nash should work to make sure and add realistic time frames to his goals

Team Building

Nash is typically good at getting team members to be creative with him. Nash is often interacting with team members frequently to share ideas and develop new innovative approaches. Nash can sometimes become frustrated when other team members are not always as ready to engage in talking about new ideas.

Energizer
Finding innovative ways to work with team members
Strength
Getting team members to be creative and think outside the box
Stressor
Lack of communication from team members
Weakness
Being patient with team members that don't push themselves
Tip
Nash should be more patient with team members

Leading

Nash is likely to prefer a collaborative thinking approach to leading with a focus on innovation. Nash is probably found frequently getting people involved in discussions about new ideas for the mission. His approach to trying new things can sometimes upset people with a lack of attention to why certain policies were put in place in the first place.

Energizer
Leading others towards innovation
Strength
Integrating innovation into the mission
Stressor
Lack of flexibility in the long term mission
Weakness
Properly respecting past traditions
Tip
Nash should avoid immediately replacing previous approaches without first understanding why they are there

Delegating

Nash is likely to prefer delegating by having creative brainstorms with the people being delegated to and then coming to the decisions together. He is probably going to spend less time gathering historical details. For Nash, this approach can sometimes mean that new ideas interrupt the completion of previously delegated tasks.

Energizer
Talking innovations and new approaches with the delegated team
Strength
Finding innovative approaches for the task being delegated
Stressor
Spending time researching what has been delegated before
Weakness
Always wanting to tweak and improve the delegated tasks
Tip
Nash should make choices and then stick to them
Growing

Time Management

Nash is likely to enjoy exploring new tools and processes to help him manage his time. Nash is probably very good at dynamically working with many competing priorities. Nash may sometimes drop details and lower priorities when juggling too many projects.

Energizer
Being able to flexibly use new tools and approaches to manage time
Strength
Being willing to adapt as new things come up
Stressor
Not enough flexibility in schedules or methods
Weakness
Keeping focused with lower priority schedules
Tip
Nash should work to maintain track of less critical schedules

Getting Feedback

Nash is likely to be good at coming up with solutions and making changes to adapt to feedback. He is likely to enjoy the process of brainstorming new ways of doing something to address the feedback. Sometimes Nash may starting working on other or larger problems rather than staying focused on the specific problem brought up in the feedback.

Energizer
Constructive feedback that is future focused and open to solutions
Strength
Being creative with solutions to feedback
Stressor
Too much focus on doing it the old way
Weakness
Staying focused on the specific feedback
Tip
Nash should be less willing to play devil's advocate with the person giving feedback

Career Planner

What it is:
Career success, personal satisfaction and overall fulfillment requires more than just choosing a practice area and setting with a high Satisfaction Score. Personality type plays a big role in finding a fit with any work environment and ensuring a good alignment between one’s strengths, values, type of work and work setting. This section details Nash’s natural abilities, core values and preferred work environments, including the cultural factors and management styles that will lead to a good fit.
Why it is important:
Poor alignment of one’s strengths and abilities to the work involved and the organization itself will lead to a miserable experience for all involved. The challenge is to find a career path that maximizes the use of one’s natural talents. Sounds obvious right? What makes this especially challenging is that in many higher-level professional careers, the type of work changes from hour-to-hour, day-to-day and week-to-week. A list of the natural talents and abilities common to individuals with Nash’s personality type is listed below; any new job, career or work setting that Nash is considering will hopefully leverage many of these natural talents and abilities.

Natural Abilities and Strengths for Nash's Personality Type

Type Code: ENTP

Nash's natural abilities and talents, when utilized, help him to perform better and enjoy his job more. Also, his success is generally more dependent on leveraging and capitalizing on his strong points rather than focusing on his weak point - it's his strong points and natural abilities that will bring Nash job satisfaction and success. Nash has probably already experienced something like this: When the work he does in his job or in school aligns well with his natural abilities, things start to go easier, move more smoothly, and he feels better about what he is working on or studying. The results usually come out much better. The opposite is also true, when the work he does or the subject he is studying is not well aligned with his natural abilities, things feel more difficult, stress levels increase and results are not so good. The key here is 'alignment'. Because most professional jobs involve several different types of work, some of the work he does may be well aligned and some may not. If he can move himself into a career path where most of the work is aligned with his natural abilities, he will be more successful and more satisfied


  • Natural ability to think strategically
    Natural ability for coordinating, organizing and leading
    Natural ability to make things more efficient
    Natural ability to improve systems
    Natural ability to solve very complex problems
    Naturally ingenious
    Natural ability to invent and create
    Natural ability to study and learn technology and science
    Natural ability for research and development
    Natural ability to work independently without supervision
    Naturally persistent and resolute
  • ENTP's Prefer Careers Where

  • Management allows people to be self-directed
    There are several opportunities to demonstrate competence
    The culture appreciates fair but tough decision-making
    The work offers the opportunity to rapidly change direction and to respond to problems as they arise
    The work is fun and allows for some spontaneity
    The work allows you the opportunity to work with and meet a wide variety of people, rather than working alone most of the time
    The work moves at a rapid, exciting pace
    The environment and culture gives you opportunities to think through your ideas by talking about them
    The work involves theory and speculation
    The job is action oriented and provides for a wide variety of activities rather than being highly focused on a few tasks
    The work involves creativity, imagination and a creative approach to problem solving
    The work involves looking beyond the present i.e. future possibilities, future products, future actions
    The work is not limited to what exists today but involves "what may be" and "what could be"
    The work allows you to utilize your natural ability to analyze and make objective, logical decisions
    The environment allows for freedom and flexibility and is loosely structured without too many rules
  • Nash's Core Values


    For maximum job satisfaction and success, his job and his work environment should align with his core values. The list below represents core values for his personality type.

  • Demonstrated competence
    Achievement
    Creativity
    Ingenuity
    Knowledge
    Constant learning
    Excellence
    Perfection
    Independence
    New challenges
    Being calm, emotion free
    Logic
    Minimal repetitive work
    Rewards and recognition are for problem solving in creative and innovative ways
    The ability to work without much direction is appreciated
  • Environmental and Cultural Factors Preferred by Nash's Personality Type


    Aligning his work environment and the company’s culture with his personality type is also another important consideration in finding the right job. His personality type prefers an environment where:


  • Management allows people to be self-directed
    The culture appreciates fair but tough decision-making
    The environment and culture gives you opportunities to think through your ideas by talking about them
    The environment allows for freedom and flexibility and is loosely structured without too many rules
  • For additional career direction, career counseling, and unique tools to help you with your career, check out www.CareerPlanner.com
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