Here is the complete list of Psychometric Assessments offered to our clients. As you will observe, the list is very extensive and covers a wide spectrum of assessments in the categories of (1) Career, (2) Personality, (3) Attitude & Lifestyle, (4) Intelligence, and (5) Relationships. Click on a tab below to find out more about the assessments in that category.
| Multi-Dimensional Emotional Intelligence Quotient: In the business world, emotional intelligence (EIQ) became a hot topic in the late 1990’s, largely due to one author’s claim that a high EIQ was one of the best predictors of success in the workplace. Emotional intelligence refers to an ability to recognize the meanings of emotions and their relationships, and to reason and problem-solve on the basis of them. Emotional intelligence is involved in the capacity to perceive emotions, assimilate emotion-related feelings, understand the information of those emotions, and manage them. This emotional intelligence test consists of two parts; a self-report portion and an ability portion. The test assesses your capacity to: recognize your own emotions and those of others; understand how best to motivate yourself; become close to others; and manage your own feelings and those of others.|
|Multi-Dimensional Emotional Intelligence Quotient – Abridged: This is an abridged version of the test above. Summarizing, emotional intelligence is involved in the capacity to perceive emotions, assimilate emotion-related feelings, understand the information of those emotions, and manage them. This emotional intelligence test consists of two parts; a self-report portion and an ability portion. The test assesses your capacity to: recognize your own emotions and those of others; understand how best to motivate yourself; become close to others; and manage your own feelings and those of others.|
| Multi-Dimensional Intelligence Test: Humans have hundreds of specific mental abilities. Some of these abilities can be assessed more easily and accurately than others, and can then be used reliably as predictors of achievement in various areas. This test measures mental abilities that are positively correlated with many skills, as well as academic performance. The test-takers’ scores will be a strong, though not perfect, indication of their true potential in terms of the underlying abilities. This IQ test measures several factors of intelligence – logical reasoning, math skills, language abilities, spatial relations skills, knowledge retained and the ability to solve novel problems.|
| Multi-Dimensional Verbal Intelligence Test: The Verbal IQ Test measures one factor of intelligence, namely verbal intelligence. Verbal intelligence is a major part of one’s intellectual capacity. Although verbal skills make up only a fraction of what is known collectively as intelligence, this kind of “word smarts” tends to be quite useful in our society. Reading, writing, and speaking is heavily employed in our academic, social, personal, and professional lives. Verbal intelligence is reflected in the ability to express yourself in words as well as to read, write, and interpret written and spoken language. Verbal skills are also essential tools for gaining knowledge on other subjects that have no direct relationship to verbal disciplines (math, physics, economics, etc.). If you have good verbal skills, you possess one of the most important keys to learning about the world around you.|
| Assessment of Multiple Intelligences: 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?” The theory of multiple intelligences suggests that the traditional notion of intelligence, based on I.Q. testing, is limited. Instead of summarizing a person’s intelligence in one numerical score, it is categorized in seven different types of intelligence; linguistic, logical/mathematical, visual/spatial, bodily/kinesthetic, music, interpersonal and intrapersonal. That number has now grown to eight with the addition of natural intelligence. Everyone is blessed with a mixture of several abilities from different intelligence types. To a large degree it is this “mixture” that determines uniqueness. The key is to learn to use your various intelligences in combination with each other.|
| Non-Verbal IQ Test: Cross-cultural or culture-free intelligence tests are designed to minimize the variables upon which diverse cultures differ, such as language and cultural or social context. The objective of such a test is to reduce the bias in favor of a particular culture or sub-culture. It also attempts to reduce or eliminate the influence of reading skills and educational background. The purpose of this test is to evaluate your general intelligence using abstract relations which are thought to underlie other specific abilities, such as verbal, mathematical, or spatial skills. Spatial aptitude, inductive reasoning, perceptual accuracy, and other group factors have been shown to influence performance on similar tests.|
|Logical IQ Test: It has been suggested that there are several group factors or “primary mental abilities” (as designated by Psychometrician L. L. Thurstone), which can impact – to varying degrees – a person’s score on each factor. Among the factors proposed by Thurstone is the Number factor (N), which influences speed and accuracy of simple arithmetic computations. He also claimed the existence of the Induction (R) or General Reasoning factor, which underlies one’s ability to make sense of seemingly abstract information, as in a number series completion test. Tests that are designed to evaluate general intelligence often include several different sections, each designed to measure ability in various arenas. This test focuses on just one of these sections: mathematics and logic.|