The most important things to remember when taking these tests is that they are only as accurate as you are honest. Do your best to answer the questions as truly as you can to how you are, not how you’ve been or how you want to be, or how you would like to be perceived. For example, if you have a short temper, but hide it really well, or it doesn’t manifest in outbursts, you still have a short temper, whether or not people perceive you that way. Also, be gracious with yourself, the heart of it is greater self-awareness, even if it’s painful, or hard to admit. Many people don’t see themselves for how they truly are, and may need help with that, which is another reason why the Enneagram is such a great tool. Sometimes you might honestly not know the answer to a question, and that’s okay, too. In those cases just go with your gut. Whichever answer sits better with you, or felt the most true when you first read it, is most likely the ‘right’ one. This test is not a matter of ‘rights or wrongs,’ and no personality type is better than another, so just do your best, and retake it if you want! Have fun with it. And I am so happy to answer more questions.
If we agree that the nation needs a way to ensure all citizens have access to affordable health care, then we are saying everyone must be able to afford it. Because health care can be very expensive, and many (tens of millions) of people do not make very much money, "afford" becomes meaningless if you say everyone can afford it. So here is the outline of a plan that guarantees that anyone who wants health care can get it. Here are the key goals it will accomplish: Everyone gets all the health care they want Gives individuals control over their health care Reduces regulations on insurance companies Provides incentives for managing personal health, nation is healthier Minimizes overall spending on health care in U.S. Federal and state spending is reduced
Many states work together to create Power Ball, a jumbo lottery where people in up to 36 states can buy tickets to win a massive prize. What about the inverse, where multiple states join together to offer single payer health insurance? Residents in any of the participating states could get health care in any of the states, paid by a fund that is financed by taxes in the participating states