Your Personality Profile


You are a good-natured person who is able to find joy in simple things. When others are down, you lift them up with your world-class hugs and thoughtfulness. You’re a compassionate listener who takes the time to truly understand what someone is saying. You know that everyone has their own unique struggles and that it’s okay to be different. You have a strong sense of responsibility and take pride in your work. You’re the kind of person who doesn’t shy away from challenges or risks and is quick to take on new opportunities. You’re motivated to learn more about the things that matter to you and are always willing to share your knowledge with others.

When it comes to your health, you are proactive. You enjoy staying physically active and are committed to a healthy diet and lifestyle. You also take care of your mental and emotional well-being by meditating or engaging in other activities that make you happy. You’re also not afraid to admit when you are wrong and are eager to learn from your mistakes.

Throughout your life, you have learned the importance of being true to yourself. You follow your heart and believe in the power of positive thoughts. You have a good sense of humor and love to laugh. You’re also very generous and are quick to offer a helping hand when needed. You never hold grudges and you’re a great friend to have. You can be stubborn at times, but you are always a loyal and supportive partner to those around you.

You value honesty and loyalty, which has led to many of the relationships in your life being long-lasting. You’re very dependable and are a natural leader who inspires those around you to be their best selves. You have a natural talent for organizing and are good at delegating tasks.

In early modern English, the pronoun you was used interchangeably with thou and thee to show respect and deference to strangers or those in higher social positions. By the 16th century, however, the use of thou was declining and the pronoun you became the norm.

It can be easy to get your and you’re confused, especially because you has an apostrophe in it, while your doesn’t. A common mistake is using your when you mean to use you’re, like in the sentence: “You have a great imagination,” or “That’s your book, not mine.” Your is also used to refer to something you own, such as your leopard-print bathing suit, and is often preceded by its possessive form yours.

You can test yourself to see if you’re using the correct pronoun by reading your sentence aloud and replacing you’re with you are. If it still makes sense, you’re using the right one. If not, try again with you’re until it sounds right. Then, you can stop making that embarrassing grammar mistake in the future. Good luck!