Personality Quiz for Teens
Taking the Personality Quiz for Teens starts you on a path to greater self-knowledge.
Twenty situational-based questions guide you through an exploration of Carl Jung’s psychological type theory to see if you have any clear preferences.
Proceed quickly and avoid overthinking each response. It is highly probable that you can think of circumstances where you exhibit each of the observable qualities presented in the personality quiz.
Select the response that best describes your natural tendency (rather than a behavior you have learned to do as an adaptation to life experiences.)
Discover your inborn nature, your internal compass, your True North.
Your Personality Preferences are “a posteriori” knowledge.
It is common to feel discomfort answering the personality quiz questions for the first time. This is because you are being asked questions you haven’t thought about before. It is difficult to predict what you would do in a given situation. However, once you know the questions and the vocabulary used to describe personality concepts, you will become more aware of how you are responding to particular situations.
After taking this personality assessment, take some time to integrate these personality concepts into your daily life. Then, reassess your best fit personality style lineup by reading the descriptions of the styles and ordering them from most like you to least like you. You will develop greater certainty of the order of the styles in your lineup after some experience recognizing the personality patterns in yourself and others in the context of real-life situations.
The difference between “a priori” and “a posteriori” knowledge.
It would be nice to be as certain about everything as we can be about mathematical truths, it would be lovely to know the answer almost the instant we asked the question as when we say 2 + 2 = 4. In other words, to know truth a priori. However, the most vital knowledge comes a posteriori meaning after the fact or from experience as we link up a given visible effect to its preceding cause.
– Aristotle as told by Arthur Herman in The Cave and the Light