I’m a psychology expert – six questions can reveal a lot about your personality

SIX questions can apparently reveal a lot about your personality and the way you act.

Rather than simply determining if you’re an introvert or extrovert, or night owl or early bird, the questions can reportedly tell you fundamental points of your personality.

These simple questions can tell you a lot about your personality


These simple questions can tell you a lot about your personality

One of the first questions of the test highlighted by Psychology Today was: Do you like to follow a recipe exactly or tweak it?

If you enjoy tweaking recipes rather than following them directly, it could mean you enjoy doing things your own way.

Others who follow the directions exactly and enjoy doing so can appreciate structure and rules in their lives.

The second question posed was: When you’re on vacation, do you enjoy a fully planned itinerary or just going with the flow?

The activity level people prefer is part of temperament, according to the publication. Some people like to be constantly moving while others enjoy doing much less.

This difference is as fundamental as whether you’re an introvert or an extrovert, and you should pick travel companions who share the same ideas on activities.

Another question included: If you planned to spend a year overseas, 30 days in each country, would you plan the whole year now, or plan only the first month?

For some, planning helps them feel secure and calm. Others can feel too boxed in by a set schedule and would rather act on the whims of their emotions.

The fourth question is: Do you enjoy days with consistency and routines or ones where there’s variety?

Some people do very well with routines, but others can find it mind-numbing and draining. For them, variety helps fuel their creativity.

Another inquiry was: When something unexpected happens, do you assume the worst, the best, or all the possible options?

If you think of every possible outcome, you probably have high cognitive complexity. This can be good, but it can also be associated with overthinking and constantly asking “why?”

Thinking only good things can mean you view the world as safe and trustworthy, which can mean you have better psychological well-being.

Assuming the worst can mean you have a hostility bias and are often angry or anxious.

The final question was: Do you like to plan for bad possible outcomes before they happen, or you don’t start to worry until bad news is confirmed?

Some people believe anticipating a problem will help them cope better since they didn’t set their expectations very high.

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These people can become afraid of hope, assuming if things go wrong they won’t be able to cope with it.

Others feel there is no reason to worry until something bad is confirmed. While this seems healthy, it can also be an unhealthy coping style of avoiding issues until it’s too late.

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