I included a few sentences from the results and asked them to consider whether the information was a) true, as far as they could tell, and b) useful to know.

Twenty-nine minutes later, someone responded: "I think this is really spot on!

Oregon Health Plan (OHP) members must update their information to make sure they still qualify for health coverage.

A few weeks ago, several of my coworkers received an email from me with a somewhat awkward request.

I'd just completed a personality questionnaire, I told them, and I wanted to know if the results were accurate.

The following day, I received a 22-page PDF, complete with colorful charts and graphs, all about me.

The report read like it had been written by a particularly warm fourth-grade teacher, who also happened to be a personality scientist.

" The only thing she disagreed with was a sentence that read: "When Shana observes without commenting, others may think she isn't interested or engaged." "I have never ever thought that," my coworker wrote.

"You always seem to be processing and internalizing everything that's going on." The questionnaire I'd taken was a product of Neuro Color, a company co-founded by Helen Fisher and David Labno in 2013.

" In other words, it's hard — if not impossible — to say whether Neuro Color's description of my personality is "objectively" true.

When organizations have their employees take the Neuro Color Temperament Inventory and go through Neuro Color's training, they also have the option to give everyone four rubber blocks — in red, blue, green, and yellow — to represent the four brain systems.

To be sure, I probably would have learned more if all my coworkers had completed the Neuro Color Temperament Inventory and we'd discussed our results together.