Hello lovely people! ❤
It feels like it has been ages since we’ve published a tag together, and we got the perfect one to share with everyone today! If you didn’t know already, Bookidote is a team of two bloggers. One chick and one GUY; do not let the rarity fool you! We have been sharing our thoughts about everything and anything for quite some time now, but we still feel like we could share a bit more about us! Oh, this one is going to be interesting!
Thank you so much Beth for tagging us for the The Who Am I (We?) Tag! 😀 If you don’t know Beth, then I don’t know under which blogosphere-rock you’ve been living in! Check out her awesome plot-character-setting structured YA reviews now (or after this…)! 😀 😀
The rules for this is fairly simple. Do each of the proposed “personality”/identity tests and share your results with us! So, without further ado, let’s see what we (Lashaan and Trang) are all about!
He just never knew and we tried to google it first but it didn’t come up either LOL
It means beauty in Vietnamese in ancient times (? I think that’s what my mom told me). But I have 3 other Vietnamese surnames accompanying my first name so the whole meaning of my name :
The disastrous beauty of spring
The Advocate personality type is very rare, making up less than one percent of the population, but they nonetheless leave their mark on the world. As members of the Diplomat Role group, Advocates have an inborn sense of idealism and morality, but what sets them apart is that they are not idle dreamers, but people capable of taking concrete steps to realize their goals and make a lasting positive impact.
The Debater personality type is the ultimate devil’s advocate, thriving on the process of shredding arguments and beliefs and letting the ribbons drift in the wind for all to see. Debaters don’t do this because they are trying to achieve some deeper purpose or strategic goal, but for the simple reason that it’s fun. No one loves the process of mental sparring more than Debaters, as it gives them a chance to exercise their effortlessly quick wit, broad accumulated knowledge base, and capacity for connecting disparate ideas to prove their points.
It’s funny because my Hogwarts House change with every quizz LOL and even when you look at the in-depth data you can see that I’m scored equally in Slytherin and Gryffindor.
Your scores were:
- Visual 7
- Aural 5
- Read/Write 11
- Kinesthetic 7
You have a mild read/write learning preference.
Your scores were:
- Visual 1
- Aural 13
- Read/Write 12
- Kinesthetic 8
You have a multimodal learning preference. (ARK)
LASHAAN: I don’t even know this or ever needed to know it…
TRANG: WHY THO??
You belong with the honest. You believe that honesty really is the best policy. You stay honest to yourself, your friends, and family. While you may tell some white lies here and there, you’re blunt and truthful. You’re trusted by all those around you, and your friends come to you all the time for some honest advice. You probably have a hit blog, and you love sharing your thoughts. Your direct way of speaking may scare away some people, but the friends you make stay by you for life.
Stereotype: Natural leader, ambitious, responsible.
Why it’s true: The eldest, for a while, has no competition for time (or books or baby banter) with Mom and Dad. “There’s a benefit to all of that undiluted attention. A 2007 study in Norway showed that firstborns had two to three more IQ points than the next child,” says Frank J. Sulloway, Ph.D., the author of Born to Rebel. Firstborns tend to be surrogate parents when other siblings arrive, hence their protective and responsible nature.
When it’s not: Parents can set high expectations for a first (or only) child. “When he feels like he has disappointed his parents or can’t measure up, he may veer off in another direction,” says Kevin Leman, Ph.D., a psychologist and the author of The Birth Order Book.
Stereotype: Free spirit, risk taker, charming.
Why it’s true: Parents are less cautious. (Hey, the older ones ate the dog’s food and lived!) And they also probably have more resources than they did when starting out. “Parents are more lenient, so youngest kids tend to be less rules-oriented, and yet they still get lots of attention,” says Salmon.
When it’s not: “Some babies resent not being taken seriously,” says Linda Campbell, a professor of counseling and human development at the University of Georgia, in Athens. “They might become very responsible, like the oldest, or social, like the middle.”
And we tag….!
– And you! 😀 Oh, but you got to let us know so that we can add you up on the list! 😉
As always, if you’ve already done this tag, don’t have time for it or don’t feel like it, don’t worry about it! Thank you so much for reading and have a wonderful week!! 😀