Are you Aggressive, Passive or Assertive?

Take this fun quiz to determine which one are you.

Take this fun quiz to determine whether or not you are assertive, passive or aggressive.

Everyone is entitled to an opinion and I can respect the opinion of others, even if I disagree with it.
In meetings, I feel more comfortable to keep my ideas to myself.
If I make a mistake, I won't admit it to others.
I get the impression that some people are intimidated, almost afraid of me and it seems unjustified.
I am competitive and strive to get whatever I can.
I do not focus on emotions, opinions, or personal feelings when giving negative feedback.
When my actions hurt others, I own it, acknowledge it and apologise. I don't dwell on it. I move on.
If I am upset by something someone has said, I immediately let them know how I feel.
I don't feel comfortable asking for feedback on my work, my performance or in areas of my life.
It doesn't matter what people compliment me on, I tend to brush it off.
I don't like giving negative feedback.
I consider and think through my risk. Any mistakes I make, I view as an opportunity to learn.
When I am upset by something someone has said, I either complain or just hide my feelings.
When I have an upsetting event, conversation or situation, I will think about it, over and over.
I can stand up for what is important to me and what I value yet I can acknowledge the same in others.
To keep the peace, I smooth things over wherever possible.
I feel uncomfortable disagreeing with people more senior to me or with authority figures.
I will own my actions or decisions. I don't pass blame onto others.
I am open to feedback and constructive criticism as it assists me to improve.
I can "lose it" when I am angry.
When I am upset by something someone has said, I either complain or just hide my feelings.
If someone is going to shout at me during a disagreement, I will naturally shout back.
I will back down if someone strongly disagrees with my opinion or point of view.
My needs and my interests come first, before the needs of others.
When I criticise someone, I clearly let them know they are at fault by starting the sentence with the word 'you'.  For example, 'you never pick up the phone.'
When it comes to risk, I am reluctant or can hesitate.
In meetings, I  am mindful to listen to the ideas of others yet also express mine.
If I am upset by something that someone says to me, I can confidently respond with sarcasm or a put-down.
If anyone disagrees with me, this demonstrates that they are challenging my authority.
I freely give advice to others. They don't need to ask for it.
When someone compliments me, I acknowledge it and say 'thank you'.

If you'd rather address these issues in the comfort or privacy of your own home, talk to me about regularly half hour stress management coaching sessions, conducted via skype or phone.