About CAP

The 3 step Secret to a Successful career

1. Discover what you are designed to do in Life

This is what the CAP Test helps you do. It pinpoints your subconscious motivations, personality traits and your corresponding talents. After you take the test, you are 90% of the way there, because most people don't have a clue what they are designed to do. Get a 360 degree view of yourself from an unbiased perspective purely from a Career compatibility mode to find the top Careers from a global base of over 20,000 careers that suit you just the way you are and which would ensure you a Career Success

2. Find your Passion.

Follow the steps at the end of Counselling to identify and in down your 'Passion Careers'

3. Create a Plan of Action.

With support from the CAP Counsellor create a feasible and achievable plan of action to reach your goals over the next 3/5/10 yrs with suitable 'Career Strategy' and benchmarks

What is CAP ?

CAP ( Career Analysis & Profiling ) is a PATENTED Process developed to enable Individuals and Education and Career Counsellors , in identifying the Core of a Person . CAP is a result of Research on Career Database and Clarity with reference from U.S. Department of Labour ,UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, to identify the following traits of an individual:

  1. ONET -Worker code traits
  2. Personality Traits
  3. Vocational traits

Since every question of the test has a multiple potential of answers in each situation to choose from, the number of permutations and combinations will be over a trillion, more than the total world population, which would make every users input into a unique profile which will not be similar to another individual.

History Of Career Guidance Research

The Dictionary of Occupational Titles (DOT) was first published in the USA in 1938 and emerged in an industrial economy and emphasized blue-collar jobs. Updated periodically, the DOT provided useful occupational information for many years. But its usefulness waned as the economy shifted toward information and services and away from heavy industry."[1]During the 1990s, the hard-copy book format of the DOT was discarded and was replaced in 1998 by the online database known as Occupational Information Network (O*NET).[5] O*NET classifies jobs in job families (functional areas which may include workers in the same category from entry level to advanced, and across several sub-specialties), so there are over 20,000 categories in the D-O-T to do a task.

Both the Dictionary of Occupational Titles and the O*NET replacing it include information on specific tasks associated with many occupations. But unlike the DOT, O*NET also stresses skills. This gives O*NET more flexibility as a tool for career exploration and planning.

O*NET skills fit into seven groups, which belong to two broader categories as follows:

Basic Skills

Content skills—background skills that are needed to work with and acquire more specific skills in a variety of domains.

  • Reading comprehension
  • Active listening
  • Writing
  • Speaking
  • Mathematics
  • Science

Process skills—procedures that contribute to more rapid acquisition of knowledge and skill across a variety of domains.

  • Critical thinking
  • Active learning
  • Learning strategies
  • Monitoring
Transferable skills

Social skills—working with people to achieve goals.

  • Social perceptiveness
  • Coordination
  • Persuasion
  • Negotiation
  • Instructing
  • Service orientation

Complex problem solving skills—working with people to achieve goals.

  • Problem identification
  • Information gathering
  • Information organization
  • Synthesis/reorganization
  • Idea generation
  • Idea evaluation
  • Implementation planning
  • Solution appraisal

Technical skills—designing, setting up, operating, and correcting malfunctions involving machines and technological systems.

  • Operations analysis
  • Technology design
  • Equipment selection
  • Installation
  • Programming
  • Testing
  • Operation monitoring
  • Operation and control
  • Product inspection
  • Equipment maintenance
  • Troubleshooting
  • Repairing

Systems skills—understanding, monitoring,and improving organizations and systems.

  • Visioning
  • Systems perception
  • Identifying downstream consequences
  • Identification of key causes
  • Judgment and decisionmaking
  • Systems evaluation

Resource management skills—allocating resources efficiently, including finances, materials, and human resources.

  • Time management
  • Management of financial resources
  • Management of material resources
  • Management of personnel resources

Why should you take CAP ?

By taking the test you will:

  • Find your real motivations, interests, and talents for work.
  • Identify your ideal careers
  • Discover your communication and leadership strengths.
  • Discover your strengths, your styles for communications, learning and leadership.
  • See what career is best for you.

Who should take CAP ?

Any person in the age group of 15 to 60 yrs can take CAP. It is a must for anyone seeking help in Professional Career Choice.

It helps you with the following:

  1. Get a clarity about your own self profile. Know your own strengths.
  2. Get a match of your profile to over 1800 Global Careers, and identify the top Careers that suit your profile.
  3. Create a Career Goal and a Career Plan to achieve it over the next 5 yrs.