Big 5 Personality Test - Agreeableness Trait Domain
This test measures the Big 5 trait domain of Agreeableness.
Agreeableness is characterized by an individual's tendency to be cooperative, compassionate, and understanding towards others.
Both positives and negatives can be associated with the Big 5 trait of Agreeableness.
- Good interpersonal skills: High agreeableness is often associated with excellent interpersonal skills, such as kindness, empathy, and the ability to resolve conflicts peacefully.
- Cooperation and teamwork: People with high levels of agreeableness tend to be cooperative and work well with others, making them valuable members of a team.
- Positive relationships: High agreeableness is linked to strong, positive relationships with family, friends, and romantic partners.
- Altruism: Individuals with high agreeableness often have a strong sense of compassion and are motivated to help others.
- Open-mindedness: People with high levels of agreeableness tend to be more open-minded and accepting of others' perspectives.
- Difficulty setting boundaries: High agreeableness can make it challenging for individuals to set boundaries and assert their needs and wants.
- Difficulty speaking up: People with high agreeableness may struggle to speak up for themselves and may be prone to being taken advantage of.
- Inability to make tough decisions: High agreeableness may lead individuals to avoid confrontation and delay making tough decisions.
- Lack of self-care: People with high levels of agreeableness may prioritize others' needs over their own and neglect their own well-being.
- Over-accommodation: High agreeableness may lead individuals to compromise their own values and beliefs to accommodate others.
- Assertiveness: People with low levels of agreeableness are often assertive and able to effectively advocate for themselves and their needs.
- Decisiveness: Low agreeableness can lead to quicker, more decisive decision-making, as individuals are less likely to consider the needs and perspectives of others.
- Independence: Low agreeableness is often associated with a strong sense of independence and self-reliance.
- Objectivity: People with low levels of agreeableness tend to be more objective and less influenced by others' opinions and emotions.
- Reality-based thinking: Low agreeableness is linked to a practical, reality-based approach to decision-making and problem-solving.
- Difficulty building relationships: People with low levels of agreeableness may struggle to form and maintain positive relationships, as they may be perceived as aloof or uncooperative.
- Confrontational behavior: Low agreeableness is often associated with a confrontational or argumentative style of communication, which can damage relationships and create conflict.
- Lack of empathy: Individuals with low agreeableness may have difficulty understanding and relating to others' emotions, leading to a lack of empathy.
- Selfishness: Low agreeableness may result in a self-centered, selfish perspective, as individuals prioritize their own needs over those of others.
- Insensitivity: People with low levels of agreeableness may be perceived as insensitive or lacking in compassion, potentially damaging their relationships with others.
This test consists of 20 statements. Rate each statement as to how accurately or inaccurately it describes you.