Personal Capacity Analysis (PCA)
Interpreting the Results

The test results can be used by the Freezone practitioner to find traits and areas in life the client wants and needs to improve. Any non-optimum trait can be addressed and improved through processing.

The results are given as a score ranging from -100 to +100 against each of 10 pairs of personality traits.
A Stable / Unstable (dispersed)
B Happy / Depressed
C Composed / Nervous
D Reliable, personable / Unpredictable, erratic
E Active / Passive
F Self-assured, aggressive / Submissive, inhibited
G Responsible / Irresponsible
H Reasonable, agreeable / Hyper critical, invalidates others
I Empathy, high affinity / Insensitive to others, low affinity
J Communicative / Withdrawn

Obviously the higher the score, the better. However, it is also ideal that no one trait is abnormally high or low compared to the others. The software that runs this test regards a score of lower than -60, or a score of 40+ points below average (that is the average score across all 10 traits for the given test), as being notably low. Similarly, a score over 60, or 40+ points higher than average, is noted as being high. Using these notions of "high" and "low", the software also looks for "emergent traits" (combinations of high and low values) as suggested by the original OCA manual.

Comparing one test to another

Obviously, the intent with processing is to improve a person's lot in life. And processing should give a rise in the results of this test. There are, however, some things which can lower a result, even after the client is well into processing. One matter is covered in the theory of the test, which suggests that a previous high score in the test can come about as a result of the client coming out of an unwanted artificial identity, role, or valence (the client was, say, a "keep smiling" type of personality but felt lousy inside.) The other matters, also covered in the theory, are:

Drop on trait H = havingness drop, surroundings seem less desirable, client seems less grounded.
Whole graph or most of it drops = Upsets with practitioner.
No change = Present time problems not touched by practitioner.
Drop on trait G = Practitioner evaluation (telling client what to think or giving too many of own opinions.)
Drop on trait C = "Loss" of practitioner. Poor rapport between client and practitioner. Poor practitioner control.
Drop on trait J = Disruptive "double" acknowledgements by practitioner, putting client off before finished.
Drop on trait I = Lowered reality level.

Nervous (C) is the toughest point to raise on a graph. It is done by "finding the practitioner". This is a primary point to watch in low profiles. Did client find (connect with) practitioner. Certain objective processes or drills (CCH 3 and CCH 4) are the indicated processes for these low ones. They were designed to "find the practitioner."

To Home page
Instructions to Testee: Read this before doing the test
Test Questionaire: The actual test
Example of results: How to read the result of the test
Interpreting the results  Tips on how to apply results to processing
The Original OCA Manual For test evaluator's use

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