Top 5 Strengths

Emily Rose Coleman

Humanities Scholars

Top 5 Strengths

My strengths include input, positivity, restorative, context, and empathy.  This paints an accurate picture of my personality in just five simple words.  Input is the craving to know more, positivity is upbeat and excited, restorative is being adept at dealing with problems, context is an understanding of the present by understanding the past, and empathy being the ability to sense and be sensitive to the feelings of others.

My strengths like context, positivity, and input make excelling in academics natural and exciting.  With context I love to study history and apply it to the modern world.  This is not only helpful in history classes, but it is helpful in any class because applying a historical context to any subject makes the student’s perspective more holistic.  Because I am generally a positive person, I enjoy going to classes and I am easily able to bounce back after suffering a setback in a class, like a bad quiz grade.  The applicability of input to academics is obvious.  I absolutely love learning and soaking up knowledge, so love going to classes and taking notes.

My strengths also show that I am a social person; they allow me to get along well and enjoy being with others.  I am positive, which is a quality that people generally enjoy in a friend.  Because I am restorative, I am well equipped to address problems, which applies when people come to me with their problems or when it comes to solving an issue with a friend.  Empathy is productive also, because I am able to sense when someone is upset and I can understand why they feel that way.

Although I feel it is a small glimpse in to a person’s personality as a whole, I think it is important to know your strengths and how you will be able to use them in the future.

Humans of OSU

IMG_1241

Malini Srikrishna

Major: Economics

Scholars Group: International Affairs

“I came to America for college because I wanted to learn in a country where there is freedom.  I learned that even though everyone does not have complete freedom of thought, there is a place for everyone here.  Despite much ignorance, there is also much kindness and love.  I realized that you find happiness through accepting new things and embracing differences.  Hopefully I’ll be able to bring my bit of India to my new country.”

Year in Review

[ “Year in Review”  is where you should reflect on the past year and show how you have evolved as a person and as a student.  You may want to focus on your growth in a particular area (as a leader, scholar, researcher, etc.) or you may want to talk about your overall experience over the past year.  For more information, go to: http://honors-scholars.osu.edu/e-portfolio. Delete these instructions and add your own post.]

G.O.A.L.S.

[ “G.O.A.L.S.” is a place where students write about how their planned, current, and future activities may fit into the Honors & Scholars G.O.A.L.S.: Global Awareness, Original Inquiry, Academic Enrichment, Leadership Development, and Service Engagement. For more information, go to: http://honors-scholars.osu.edu/e-portfolio. Delete these instructions and add your own post.

Global Awareness: Students cultivate and develop their appreciation for diversity and each individual’s unique differences. For example, consider course work, study abroad, involvement in cultural organizations or activities, etc .
Original Inquiry: Honors & Scholars students understand the research process by engaging in experiences ranging from in-class scholarly endeavors to creative inquiry projects to independent experiences with top researchers across campus and in the global community. For example, consider research, creative productions or performances, advanced course work, etc.
Academic Enrichment: Honors & Scholars students pursue academic excellence through rigorous curricular experiences beyond the university norm both in and out of the classroom.
Leadership Development: Honors & Scholars students develop leadership skills that can be demonstrated in the classroom, in the community, in their co-curricular activities, and in their future roles in society.
Service Engagement: Honors & Scholars students commit to service to the community.]

Career

[“Career” is where you can collect information about your experiences and skills that will apply to your future career.  Like your resume, this is information that will evolve over time and should be continually updated.   For more information, go to: http://honors-scholars.osu.edu/e-portfolio. Delete these instructions and add your own post.]

Artifacts

[Artifacts are the items you consider to be representative of your academic interests and achievements. For each entry, include both an artifact and a detailed annotation.  An annotation is a reflective description of the artifact that attempts to communicate its significance.  For more information, go to: http://honors-scholars.osu.edu/e-portfolio. Delete these instructions and add your own post.]

About Me

[Your “About Me” is an introduction and should provide insight into who you are as a person and a learner.  This should include a picture of you that is appropriate in a professional/academic context. This information should be continually updated.  For more information, go to: http://honors-scholars.osu.edu/e-portfolio.  Delete these instructions and add your own post.]