RHETI Score


 

 
     
 

The Enneagram Type Indicator Sampler Results

(RHETI Version 2.5)

 
 

Questionnaire Date: Tuesday, October 24 2017, 5:39:42 am

 
  The following numerical scores are calculated from your answers to the Sampler questionnaire. If you have answered honestly and accurately, your basic personality type should be one of the top three scores. (You might want to print out this result; if you do not, you will have to retake the Sampler if you want these scores later since they are not saved anywhere.) To confirm which type you might be, read the short type descriptions below, in the Riso-Hudson Enneagram books, or on their website at www.EnneagramInstitute.com.




You have answered 0 questions out of 36.For best results, you should answer all the questions that apply.


Type 1 Type 2 Type 3 Type 4 Type 5 Type 6 Type 7 Type 8 Type 9
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For a more accurate and complete assessment of your personality type, take the full RHETI online at The Enneagram Institute website.

For more information about interpreting your RHETI scores (both from this short Sampler and from the full RHETI), click here. For more information about the Enneagram and how to use it for your personal growth, please see the Riso-Hudson best-selling books, The Wisdom of the Enneagram and Personality Types — the two most complete and in-depth books in the Enneagram field. For advanced materials about the Enneagram system, recommendations for growth for each type, and how to distinguish between types, see Understanding the Enneagram, and for resources for your ongoing personal growth, see Enneagram Transformations. For the RHETI in book form, see Discovering Your Personality Type which also includes a short history of the Enneagram, type descriptions, and interpretative materials. Visit the Enneagram Institute for a complete listing of books, audio tapes, printed Enneagram tests, and other Enneagram materials.

Please remember that unlike the full RHETI, the Sampler is NOT scientifically validated. We cannot guarantee the accuracy of the results of this personality analysis. Click here to take the full, scientifically validated RHETI.

 
 


Type Descriptions

Type One
The Reformer. The principled, idealistic type. Ones are conscientious and ethical, with a strong sense of right and wrong. They are teachers, crusaders, and advocates for change: always striving to improve things, but afraid of making a mistake. Well-organized, orderly, and fastidious, they try to maintain high standards, but can slip into being critical and perfectionistic. They typically have problems with resentment and impatience. At their Best: wise, discerning, realistic, and noble. Can be morally heroic.


Type Two
The Helper. The caring, interpersonal type. Twos are empathetic, sincere, and warm-hearted. They are friendly, generous, and self-sacrificing, but can also be sentimental, flattering, and people-pleasing. They are well-meaning and driven to be close to others, but can slip into doing things for others in order to be needed. They typically have problems with possessiveness and with acknowledging their own needs. At their Best: unselfish and altruistic, they have unconditional love for others.


Type Three
The Achiever. The adaptable, success-oriented type. Threes are self-assured, attractive, and charming. Ambitious, competent, and energetic, they can also be status-conscious and highly driven for advancement. They are diplomatic and poised, but can also be overly concerned with their image and what others think of them. They typically have problems with workaholism and competitiveness. At their Best: self-accepting, authentic, everything they seem to be—role models who inspire others.


Type Four
The Individualist. The introspective, romantic type. Fours are self-aware, sensitive, and reserved. They are emotionally honest, creative, and personal, but can also be moody and self-conscious. Withholding themselves from others due to feeling vulnerable and defective, they can also feel disdainful and exempt from ordinary ways of living. They typically have problems with melancholy, self-indulgence, and self-pity. At their Best: inspired and highly creative, they are able to renew themselves and transform their experiences.


Type Five
The Investigator. The perceptive, cerebral type. Fives are alert, insightful, and curious. They are able to concentrate and focus on developing complex ideas and skills. Independent, innovative, and inventive, they can also become preoccupied with their thoughts and imaginary constructs. They become detached, yet high-strung and intense. They typically have problems with eccentricity, nihilism, and isolation. At their Best: visionary pioneers, often ahead of their time, and able to see the world in an entirely new way.


Type Six
The Loyalist. The committed, security-oriented type. Sixes are reliable, hard-working, responsible, and trustworthy. Excellent "troubleshooters," they foresee problems and foster cooperation, but can also become defensive, evasive, and anxious—running on stress while complaining about it. They can be cautious and indecisive, but also reactive, defiant and rebellious. They typically have problems with self-doubt and suspicion. At their Best: internally stable and self-reliant, courageously championing themselves and others.


Type Seven
The Enthusiast. The busy, productive type. Sevens are extroverted, optimistic, versatile, and spontaneous. Playful, high-spirited, and practical, they can also misapply their many talents, becoming overextended, scattered, and undisciplined. They constantly seek new and exciting experiences, but can become distracted and exhausted by staying on the go. They typically have problems with impatience and impulsiveness. At their Best: they focus their talents on worthwhile goals, becoming appreciative, joyous, and satisfied.


Type Eight
The Challenger. The powerful, aggressive type. Eights are self-confident, strong, and assertive. Protective, resourceful, straight-talking, and decisive, but can also be ego-centric and domineering. Eights feel they must control their environment, especially people, sometimes becoming confrontational and intimidating. Eights typically have problems with their tempers and with allowing themselves to be vulnerable. At their Best: self-mastering, they use their strength to improve others’ lives, becoming heroic, magnanimous, and inspiring.


Type Nine
The Peacemaker. The easy-going, self-effacing type. Nines are accepting, trusting, and stable. They are usually grounded, supportive, and often creative, but can also be too willing to go along with others to keep the peace. They want everything to go smoothly and be without conflict, but they can also tend to be complacent and emotionally distant, simplifying problems and ignoring anything upsetting. They typically have problems with inertia and stubbornness. At their Best: indomitable and all-embracing, they are able to bring people together and heal conflicts.


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