Portland, OR (PRWEB) October 31, 2012
Top self-employed career resource Self-Employment Key, http://www.self-employmentkey.org, has released a new list of promising self-employment careers and self-employment ideas. This list, when used with the Career Key® Self-Employment Test, enables people to match their personality and interests to self-employment careers the U.S. Department of Labor forecasts having a bright job outlook. Research shows a close personality-career match leads to job satisfaction and success.
In a lukewarm economy, self-employment careers are an attractive option, especially for growing numbers of older workers. People want to regain some control over their employment so "being your own boss” is more attractive than ever. The Self-Employment Key website helps people considering self-employed career options make a good decision, based on the best science and practices of career counseling.
The Self-Employment Key offers a special self-employment-focused version of the popular Career Key test, based on the respected Holland’s Theory of Career Choice. The Career Key Self-Employment test accurately measures a user’s similarity to Holland six personality types and shows matching occupations with a significant number of self-employed people in them. The test also measures the two “Big 5” personality dimensions research shows are related to success as an entrepreneur.
Matching occupations in both the test and the promising self-employment careers list are linked to accurate, comprehensive career information from the U.S. Department of Labor’s Occupational Outlook Handbook and O*NET.
About the Self-Employment Key
Since 2008, the Self-Employment Key has been the #1 source for deciding about self-employment and matching being self-employed with one's personality. Developed by Career Key® author Dr. Lawrence K. Jones, NCC, the website offers a special version of the Career Key test. Dr. Jones is the first to combine two of the best known and widely researched personality theories in one test for self-employment and entrepreneurship, the “Big 5” factor theory and John Holland’s theory of career choice.