We surveyed 12 animal assisted therapists to learn what personality traits and interests make them unique. Here are the results.
Animal assisted therapists are social and investigative
Animal assisted therapists tend to be predominantly social individuals, meaning that they thrive in situations where they can interact with, persuade, or help people. They also tend to be investigative, which means that they are quite inquisitive and curious people that often like to spend time alone with their thoughts.
If you are one or both of these archetypes, you may be well suited to be an animal assisted therapist. However, if you are artistic, this is probably not a good career for you. Unsure of where you fit in? Take the career test now.
Here’s how the Holland codes of the average animal assisted therapist break down: