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Monday, May 21, 2018

BIRTH ORDER DETERMINES CAREER SUCCESS

How does your birth order determine who is more successful in their career? The oldest, middle and youngest, who's actually more successful? All me may be created equal; but a look at their pay stubs will tell you tha thei incomes are not. Research shows that first-borns (and onlys) lead the pac in terms of educational attainment, occupational prestige, income and ne worth. Conversely middle children in large families tend to fare the worst (Marcia! Marcia! Marcia!) Here's a look at what impact your birth order ma have on you (from Careerbuilder.com):

First-Borns
More conscientious, ambitious and aggressive than their younger siblings, first-borns are over-represented at Harvard and Yale as well as disciplines requiring higher education such as medicine, engineering or law. Every astronaut to go into space has been either the oldest child in his or her family or the eldest boy. And throughout history -- even when large families were the norm -- more than half of all Nobel Prize winners and U.S. presidents have been first-born.

Middles
Middle children are more easy going and peer-oriented. Since they can get lost in the shuffle of their own families, they learn to build bridges to other sources of support and therefore tend to have excellent people skills. Middle children often take on the role of mediator and peacemaker.

Youngest
The youngest child tends to be the most creative and can be very charming -- even manipulative. They often identify with the underdog.

Only Child
Only children have similar characteristics to first-borns and are frequently burdened with high parental expectations. Research shows they are more confident, articulate and likely to use their imagination than other children. They also expect a lot from others, hate criticism, can be inflexible and are likely to be perfectionists.

Twins
Because they hold equal status and are treated so similarly, twins turn out similarly in most cases. Consider advice columnists "Dear Abby" and "Ann Landers" (Abigail and Esther Friedman), and Harold and Bernard Shapiro, who became presidents of Princeton University and Canada's McGill University respectively.

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