Your Free Career Test

This free career test for students and adults will help you discover your career interests and your ideal career work environment. Whether you are an adult, middle, high school, or college student, the free career tests are useful and provide interest scores for each career category. All of the tests on YourFreeCareerTest are free and no personal information is required as they are also student-friendly.

1. Complete the free career test on this page (it’s only 2-3 minutes) and review your results and save them.
2. Take our other free career tests to narrow down your interests.
3. Research careers and educational programs that interest you!

Disclaimer: Before you start the test, please consider the following: the test results are provided to you for the purpose of discovering your interests, your likes and dislikes and contemplating on what you may want to do in the future. Our tests are not psychological tests, nor do they indicate that you excel in a certain field of interest. Our tests do not amount to professional career advice. Our terms of use contain a disclaimer.


Solve math problems.


Start or run a business.


Learn computer software programs.


Use computer software to design art.


Learn the legal system.


Serve the community and keep it safe.


Critique art, music, or performances.


Bake or design cakes.


Teach people new skills.


Write a blog, magazine article, or novel.


Observe human behavior.


Discover why chemicals react to one another.


Use math, science, and technology.


Fix, build, or assemble various items.


Take care of people, even strangers.


Learn statistics and accounting.


Supervise, hire, and mentor others.


Code an app or website.


Design the look and feel of a website.


Study courses in law.


Help people during an emergency.


Act, sing, dance, or work behind the scenes of a play.


Cook unique dishes for other people.


Motivate others to meet their goals.


Prepare a press release or write a commercial.


Study ethics or philosophy.


Conduct experiments and make observations.


Evaluate products and redesign them to be better.


Learn a trade.


Learn how the body functions.


Work with numbers often.


Help with business operations.


Troubleshoot technology issues.


Create a logo or advertisement for a business.


Help people resolve issues in a fair and just way.


Enforce federal, state, and local laws.


Paint, draw, or make sculptures.


Work in a kitchen or bakery.


Develop lesson plans for classes.


Learn another language.


Research other cultures or religions.


Solve world issues using science.


Create and build machines or structures.


Work that is physical and keep me moving.


Help those who are dying, sick, or depressed.


Learn how to invest money.


Write a business plan.


Keep up with cutting edge technology.


Create graphics for video games, films, or websites.


Advise others on their legal rights.


Help your community during a crisis.


Design works of art for others to enjoy.


Teach a large group how to do something.


Promote or market a brand new product.


Understand world events or politics.


Conduct science experiments.


Innovate and design better products.


A career requiring less than 2 years of education.


Advise people about healthy lifestyle habits.


Learn how to cook with various ingredients.

Please answer the highlighted question set(s) before proceeding.
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Your Free Career Tests for Students

This free career test for students and professionals takes less than 5 minutes to complete. It is student-friendly and school districts use this with middle school and high school students. College career centers use it to help students choose the right degree program. Workforce centers use it with adults who are looking for a career change.

FAQ: About this Career Test

Question: What is the age recommendation for this free career test?

Answer: This free career test is designed for high school students, college students, and adults in the workforce. School districts may want to consider whether or not they use it with middle school students. The Flesch Kincaid Grade Level score and Flesch Kincaid Reading Ease level place it at an 8th-grade reading level and is most appropriate for ages 13 and above. The reading level of the career test may not be suitable for kids in elementary school. High schools and colleges use the career test for academic advising and career and workforce centers use it with adults.

Question: Why is this free career test report useful for students and adults?

Answer: This is our flagship career test, and the career test results display an interest score in 15 broad career categories. There may be identical career interest level scores in more than one career category as well. When advising your students in high school or college, it’s useful to consider each career category they scored high in (the range is 0% interest to 100% interest) and consider careers that blend of two careers. For example, if test results reveal a person scored a high interest in healthcare and technology, there are data scientist careers in the healthcare field.

Question: Can you share more information about your free career tests?

Answer: These career tests are free, student-friendly, and do not require any personal information unless you choose to provide it to us. There may be options to pay for a premium version of the test results and options to support our mission. You can access your career test results at a later time via your unique code for up to 12 months. Our Grade Level Reading Scores indicate the test is appropriate for people who can read at an 8th-grade level and above. Teachers, if you have younger students or struggling readers, you may need to be available to answer questions to ensure your students understand the statements in the career test that they may question.

Question: How can I learn more about careers after taking the test?

There are additional free career tests in this resource to help you narrow down your career interests even further. After taking the general career test on this page, take the other relevant free career tests that correlate with your high-interest score categories to gain even more insight. The additional career tests are also free and require no registration or payment of any kind. You’ll also receive a unique link and unique code to access the free career test results in the future.

Once you have a broad idea of your career interests, visit our Careers page and select a broad career category. Then, filter the careers by education level to help you narrow down the list of careers you want to research. Bear in mind that the higher the education a career requires to gain an entry-level position, the more the job often pays.  There are also additional tools for career research as well. Career information about the U.S. market can also be found in the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics Occupational Handbook (link opens in a new window).

Question: Can the career test results be shared with others?

Answer: Yes, the free test results can be shared on various platforms including social media. Additionally, results can be printed or saved as a PDF, enabling you to revisit and reflect on your career options at your convenience.

Question: I lost my career test unique code. How can I get that again to access my results?

Answer: Since we do not require your personal information in order to take our free tests, we have no way to look up your results. In case you misplace your unique code, you will need to retake our tests which should take no longer than 5 minutes of your time.

Question: Is this free career test translated into other languages?

Answer: Google Chrome is our recommended browser that will convert this site into your language of choice. This provides our users with the ability to translate the content on this site to hundreds of languages worldwide. Visit Google Chrome’s article to learn how Google Chrome translates webpages.

Question: What information do you collect about your users?

Answer: When taking our free tests, we do not store any personally identifiable information unless you voluntarily provide it and registration is not required. This keeps this resource user-friendly as school districts around the United States use our free career tests with students in high school. This also means that if a person loses their career test results, there is no way for us to retrieve the results page as we don’t know whose results belong to a particular person. The free career test is short though, so anyone can take the test again. People on this site may be offered options to be matched with educational programs. If a person requests information from these educational programs, a form asking for personal information will be provided so educational materials can be given to the individual. This is not a requirement to take a free career test or to access your results.