Ever since I was little, I have always wanted be a singer, a dancer, a pole-vaulter, a violinist and a swimmer. Hence, I was called the dreamer. I fantasized about my dreams that were too far for me to reach.Therefore, when I came to the age around 16 or 17, I began to realize that in able to be all of those things I dreamed of, I would have a career I truly didn’t wanted. I wanted to live a life where I could potentially inspire and benefit individuals in any way. Having a commitment of impacting my generation has always been the guide of my career plan.
It is important to develop a career plan that will provide financial support and personal fulfillment over the course of my professional life. Thus, I choose to be a clinical psychologist. The reason why I want this particular occupation is for the reason that I enjoy helping others regarding problems, such as stress, family situations and substance abuse. I want to guide others to set goals in their life, assist them to achieve effective personal, social, educational and vocational development and adjustment.
My decision to become a clinical psychologist did not come in a moment of blinding revelation, but as a result of a variety of experiences which began during my last few years at Arbor View High School. Before attending college, however, I knew I would enter a profession which involved service to others. Although I had no definite career plans, from childhood, my parents instilled me in values, such as compassion and respect for others, stressing the importance of giving back to the community.
The key motivating force is my mother, father and my grandmother. They have consistently inspired me to dream big and live like it was my last day. Consequently, my dream is to identify the developmental needs of others and coaching, mentoring, or otherwise helping others to improve their knowledge or skills. Thus, I would want to live my last day knowing that I made the best of decisions I could and...
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