Candidate Blog


Step 2:

Identify your top 5 values marked “very important”




Step 3:  

State them on your cv and connect with the right employer


Step 1:  

Use the list below to mark values according to their importance to you

  1. Not important
  2. Quite important
  3. Very important



Abundance: Making enough money to live very comfortably.
Achievement: Accomplishing goals, either short or long term.
Adventure: Have work duties or hobbies which involve frequent risk taking.
Aesthetics: Studying or appreciating the beauty of things, ideas, etc.
Affiliations: Be recognized as a member of a particular organization or department.
Artistic Creativity: Engage in creative work in any of several art forms.
Change and Variety: Have work responsibilities that change often.
Community: Live and work in a town/city where I can get involved in local programs and issues.
Competition: Working with and against others where there are clear win/lose outcomes.
Creativity (General): Create new ideas, programs, organizational structures, or anything else not following a format previously developed by others.
Fast Pace: A high pace of activity; things must be done rapidly.
Friendships: Develop close relationships with people as a result of my activities.
Help Society: Do something to improve the world I live in.
Independence: Be able to determine the nature of my actions without significant direction from others; not have to do what others tell me to.
Influence People: Change attitudes or opinions of other people or alter their behavior.
Intellectual Status: Be regarded as a person of high intellectual prowess or as one who is an acknowledged expert in a given field of knowledge.
Knowledge and Learning: Engage myself in the pursuit of knowledge, truth, and understanding.
Location: Find a place to live (town or geographical area) that is conducive to my lifestyle and affords me the opportunity to do the things I enjoy most.
Make Decisions: Have the power to decide courses of action, policies, etc.
Maximum Use of Abilities: Being able to apply as many of the things that I know as possible.
Moral Contribution: Make a significant contribution through moral standards that I feel are very important.
Physical Challenge: Have a job or hobbies that makes physical demands that I would find rewarding.
Precision Work: Work in situations where there is very little tolerance for error.
Public Contacts: Have a lot of day-to-day contact with people.
Security: Be assured of keeping my job and a reasonable financial reward.
Stability: Have a routine that is largely predictable and not likely to change over a long period of time.
Supervising or Managing Others: Influencing the work activities or some aspect of the outcomes produced by other people.
Time for Self and Family: Establishing balance between work and other interests and relationships.
Work Alone: Do projects by myself without any significant amount of contact with others.
Work Under Pressure: Work with deadlines and/or where quality of my work is evaluated critically by superiors, customers, or others.
Work with Others: Have close working relationships with groups; work as integral part of a team working toward common goals.