True Colors Personality Testing: Using it in the Classroom

I’ve done multiple series on personality testing and how to use it in the classroom. I believe you should have access to multiple different tests and resources because one test will be more beneficial and easier for one teacher, while another test will make more sense to someone else. You can read more on Myers-Briggs, The Child Whisperer, and Enneagram here. 

Now I’m ready to start my new series on a new personality typing! The True Color personality test is just another way to understand your mind as well as others’. It gives four different colors, gold, orange, green, and blue. Based on the personality you match with, it can give you insight into your day-to-day decisions and even into which careers are common for your personality type. 

I really like this PDF that you can use in the classroom to print off and let your students use to test their color personality. Once they’ve figured out which color they are, they can also learn more about themselves and their peers. This is also a cool video showing some history on personality typing in general and some background on the True Colors Test.

Stay tuned for weekly blog posts on each color personality typing and how you can learn about it further and use it in your classroom. 

5 Replies to “True Colors Personality Testing: Using it in the Classroom”

  1. Hello! The pdf to print for the classroom is not there another way that you can please share it? Thank you!

    1. Hi Erica! Thank you for pointing that out! I have updated the link with another PDF that I really like for classroom use. If you click the link again, it should take you to the new PDF. If you are interested in other resources, please let us know.

  2. The 4 color personality test results in 4 distinct personality types: red, blue, green and yellow.

    There are 4 segments for each of these 4 colors: introversion/extroversion; intuition/sensing; thinking/feeling; judging/perceiving.

    The 4 colors indicate 4 distinct personality types as such: Introvert (red), extrovert (blue), intuitive (green), sensing (yellow).
    Intuitive people prefer to develop their own thoughts and ideas by looking inwardly beyond what is apparent or logical. Sensers, on the other hand, tend to trust information gained directly through the senses rather than hunches or theoretical ideas.

    Thinking individuals make decisions based on the objective application of logic. Feeling, conversely, rely more on subjective criteria and personal values.

    Judging people tend to be organized and decisive in their actions while perceiving individuals are frequently open-minded and undefinable.

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