Birth Order

Did you ever wonder why you’re so different from your siblings? You have the same genetics, the same environment, and the same family, so what is it that makes you so different from them? Truth is there are a lot of things that make you different and unique. One of those things and probably the most important is birth order.

Check out the following descriptions and choose the group that describes you best. It doesn’t have to match everything about you, just pick the one you feel best suits you.

A – You are a perfectionist, organized and conscientious individual. People often see you as the leader, with strong drive and determination. You get good grades and you don’t like surprises.

B – You are a mediator. You prefer to compromise and avoid conflicts; some people might even see you as a people pleaser. You’re very sensitive to what others are feeling and you’re very loyal to your friends.  Although you might be seen as one who has a considerable number of friends, you consider yourself to be a secretive person and feel like you do not get enough attention at all.

C – You are an affectionate person. You love to charm people and maybe even manipulate them. You consider yourself to be the center of attention, and you often blame others for many things. You are creative, spontaneous, free-spirited and you love surprises.

D – You are mature beyond your years. You are an achiever and self-motivated, you have very high expectations for yourself. You are afraid of failing at things and you’re more comfortable around people who are older than you.

Yes, you guessed it right. These are the characteristics of the birth order groups, with A being the first child, B the middle child, C the last child and D the only child.

In my case, I’m the first-born child and I found A to be quite accurate in describing myself. How about you, did you find it helpful or was it completely wrong? I would love to hear your thoughts. Leave a comment and tell me about it.

This entry was posted in Outcomes, Reading, Textbook, Unit 3. Bookmark the permalink.

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