In this article, we offer a second group of four, quick and simple, Emergence Personality tests. Each test is capable of determining both a person's character type and his or her social priorities while in a normal state of consciousness.
Instructions for the Social Priority, Six Question Personality Tests
What you'll find below are four Social Priority Six Question Personality Tests. Each test consists of six pairs of Social Priority questions and three character type assessment questions. Together, these nine questions then result in the 5 pieces of information, meant to assess core personality.
Please note, the four tests included here have questions which are designed to test people in a normal state of consciousness. Thus, the questions are positively biased; meaning, they are things you do want to happen, or get, or be.
How accurate are these tests? Surprisingly so, even if you take only one. However, the way to double check your outcome is to also take at least one negatively biased test. These tests use questions designed to be asked when a person is under stress. Thus, these questions take the form of things you do not want to happen, or get, or be.
So where are the negatively biased six question tests? They are in a separate article. However, if you want to do the negative double-check part of the positively biased tests now, you can simply negate any of the positively biased questions, voicing them so they become things you do not want to happen, or get, or be.
Remember, it is very important that you answer the questions without thinking and with the first answer you come up with. Be spontaneous,
Also, please know that getting the order of peoples' Social Priorities from just six questions requires a bit of skill. However, know that each of these sets of six questions can clearly assess peoples’ social priorities in about 90% of the time. And in cases where they do not, simply have the person take a second test and interpolate the two outcomes.
Still no clear outcome? Take a third test, and a fourth if necessary. Still no clear outcome? Try the negatively biased tests.
As for interpreting the initial answers from each tests six social priority questions, start by recording the answers in the left most group of boxes, each answer following each question.
Next, use the middle group of answer boxes to group answers which have the same upper priority, starting with question one. In other words, if your first question has a “U” on top, look for any other answers which have a “U” on top. Then record the first one you see in the middle column box next to the first question. Then cross out the one you just moved.
Next, do the same for the second question and so on, until you have moved all the answers you can so they are grouped next to answers with the same upper priority.
Finally, continue this process one more time, looking in the middle column of boxes for the one answer which can go next to a question in the third column.
Confused as to what I mean by these instructions? Try looking at the included example page, ignoring the actual questions but looking only at how I have progressively moved the answers progressively so as to reveal a clear social priority order.
At this point, you should now be able to identify the person’s four Social Priorities, which you can now record in answer boxes in the lower right corner of the page, the group of four boxes labeled "Social Priorities."
You should now have your four Social Priorities, which you can now record in the right group of four boxes labeled "Social Priorities."
Now ask the three character type questions, writing the answers in the three boxes to the right of these questions. Here, the first question should give you the person's primary character state; the second question, whether there is a secondary state, and if there is, the third question gives you the person’s secondary state.
Please note, there may be no need for the third question, as the person may be a "one" or a "two." Thus, you may only need to ask the first two questions. Even so, it can be a good double check to ask the third and final question, even when you already see an outcome.
Again, remember, it is important that the person be conscious and honest. The test validity depends on the person giving spontaneous, straight forward answers.
Finally, please know that the main use for these positively biased tests is to determine peoples’ upper pair of social priorities. Thus, ambiguity in the lower pair is common and can be disregarded, as the primary assessment tool for the lower pair of priorities is the negatively biased tests.
the Example Test
Another Four, Positively Biased Tests
For those wanting a look at what's behind the Social Priority Charts themselves ...
And for those wanting to see how the Social Priorities Relate to Learning Disabilities ...