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Expeditors (ESTJs and ENTJs) at Work

Expeditors (ESTJs and ENTJs) at Work

By Donna Dunning

Direct and Decide

Expeditors are at their best when they can use their natural work preferences. By focusing on your preferences, you can find work that is personally satisfying. The following list describes typical characteristics and preferences of Expeditors. Identify the items that are true for you so you can seek work that suits who you are.

As an Expeditor, I am at my best when I can:

  • Use logical analysis
  • Apply rules and principles to situations
  • Solve problems and make decisions
  • Leave emotional and personal issues outside the work setting
  • Act on my decisions quickly
  • Minimize the influence of subjective factors
  • Direct, control, organize, and plan
  • Make clear black-and-white judgments
  • Work within or create structures and efficient processes
  • Plan, delegate, and schedule tasks
  • Manage projects
  • Provide direction to and evaluate others
  • Work with competent, independent, and task oriented coworkers
  • Accomplish results
  • Complete work to high standards of quality
  • Critique, discuss, or debate issues
  • Set and meet deadlines
  • Improve the work of others and myself
  • Complete work efficiently
  • Work in a well-structured environment

To find out more about the Expeditor, go to the Expeditor main page.

To find a sample of type-preferred occupations go to the Expeditor occupations page.

Read Expeditor career success stories and strategies, or add your career success story.

Not sure of your type? Learn more on the What’s Your Type pages.

Information on this page has been excerpted from What’s Your Type of Career? 2nd edition

Practical Expeditors (ESTJs) tend to balance their directing and deciding by administrating and organizing practical tasks. If this is your preference, see the ESTJs at Work post for more information.

Insightful Expeditors (ENTJs) tend to balance their directing and deciding by managing resources to complete complex projects. If this is your preference, see the ENTJs at Work post for more information.

This entry was posted on Wednesday, June 15th, 2011 at 7:50 am and is filed under Blog. You can follow any responses to this entry through the RSS 2.0 feed. You can leave a response, or trackback from your own site.

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