M.B.A. Degree to Further My Career
I scored an ENFJ on the Jungian 16-type personality assessment. According to the Jungian Assessment, those with ENFJ score are externally focused, have excellent people skills and put a high priority on helping others grow. They are charismatic and have excellent language skills. People with ENFJ score tend to do very well in Leadership roles. They have an instinctive desire to be supportive and encouraging. By scoring ENFJ, this certainly explains why I want to pursue an M.B.A. This description fits my personality exactly and my passion to grow and mentor others to help further my career.
Being a driven person and somebody who likes to succeed in every area of life, I chose to continue my education by pursuing a masters of business administration, specializing in technology. I have worked in the technology field for the last 10 years and love what I do. I have a passion for it. Besides working with the technology everyday, I have a strong desire for mentoring people. I like seeing them grow and succeed on a professional level as well as personal. An M.B.A is a wonderful credential to add to my portfolio.
When I first thought about an M.B.A., I took a look at both the financial costs and general benefits.The Return on Investment on an M.B.A. will almost immediately outweigh tuition costs for most students. At Stanford Graduate School of Business, graduates reported median base salaries of $100,000. Stanford’s two-year program will cost an estimate $75,996 for M.B.A.’s that graduated in 2006. At Wharton, M.B.A.’s earned a reported $99,000 median base salary in 2004, and took a median of $88,500 in M.B.A. loans, used mostly for tuition.
My decision to get an M.B.A. is not totally dependent on the bottom line. It also takes in account the amount of time it will take and is the payback worth it at the end of the day. I also have a good understanding of the benefits aside from the financial ones. This degree will give me...