You know your clothes and your body language send others all
kinds of messages about you. But
do you know that your car also says a lot about you?
“It’s true,” says Baltimore consumer psychologist
Patricia Jenkins, Ph.D. ”Numerous studies have shown that everything from
your own car’s color and size to its age and bumper stickers speaks volumes
about your character.”
Read on to discover what your car is telling the world about
What your car’s color reveals
Of course, if you bought a used car or one right off
the lot, colour may have been non-negotiable. But whether you’re driving a car in the colour of your
choice or just wish you were, here’s what the colour says about you,
according to a recent survey of car owners conducted by Britain’s Royal Auto
RED: you’re very out-going, energetic and a go-getter who
BLACK:you’re ambitious, sophisticated, self-sufficient and
GREEN: you’re kind and nurturing peacemaker. Of
all drivers, you are the least likely to lose your temper at others on the
BLUE: you’re calm, secure, loyal and people-oriented.
You’re also among the happiest driver on the road.
Other colour experts add that if your car is:
WHITE: you’re a very private person—perhaps on the shy
side—and you tend to be somewhat of a loner.
reliable, dependable and with good money.
GRAY: you’re intelligent, practical and well-grounded.
MAROON: you’re emotional, sensual and fun-loving.
YELLOW: you’re unpredictable, rebellious, dare to be
different and a mischievous who feel you deserve the attention you get.
What your bumper sticker says about you
If your bumper
bears those familiar sticker like West, Sparco ,etc it shows that you
don’t have enough the confident in yourself.
You need the help of others (those stickers) to make you feel
comfortable on the road.
What your knicknacks reveal
I can’t help but wondering why some people hang
7 dwarfs in their car. Some
people tend to grow flowers in their car.
Whatever you do, it shows your personality.
men and women want most from their cars
Research shows this is what women and men consider most
important in a car, says Baltimore consumer psychologist Patricia Jenkins,