Career Interests and Working Environment Surveys

A career interest assessment can help you identify careers that meet your interests. These surveys and inventories ask you a series of questions about what you like and don’t like to do and how Then they match your likes and dislikes to careers.

When you choose a career that matches your overall interests, you’re more likely to enjoy your job.


Please note that these assessments and inventories are not psychometric assessments. They do not measure your aptitude or profile your personality. They are surveys of what interests you and your preferred work environment, they match those with careers that meet those interests and preferences.


Holland Code Inventory Assessment

The Holland Codes also referred to as the RIASEC Inventory, refers to a theory of careers and vocational choice that was initially developed by American psychologist John L. Holland.

The Holland Code Inventory gives you a fast and informative way to explore occupations based on your interests and work environment preferences.

Career Clusters Interest Assessment

Career clusters are groups of similar occupations and industries. 16 career clusters were identified and developed by the U.S. Department of Education as a way to organize career planning. Many occupations can be found within the 16 career clusters and each cluster can include hundreds of different occupations.

Exploring occupations in career clusters that interest you is another way to see how your knowledge, skills, and interests can be transferred to different industries.

Multiple Intelligences Assessment

The theory of Multiple Intelligences was developed by Howard Gardner, a professor of cognition and education at Harvard University, in 1983.

Traditional IQ tests ask (and attempt to answer) the question, “How smart am I?” Multiple Intelligence theory, on the other hand, explores, “How am I smart?”