Super Heroine with lightning bolt

You are a Visionary

a/k/a Prophet, Philosopher, Innovator, Pioneer, Entrepreneur

You have the capacity to break free of traditional expectations and rules, and to see what is just over the horizon. You imagine possibilities that benefit all of society, and bring the future into the present.  You are a strategist and innovator who generates creative ideas and acts as a change catalyst for the future.

Common Careers/Professions

Entrepreneurs of all kinds, inventors, futurists, philosophers

Your Super Powers

Third eyeThird Eye of Vision & Imagination

You have a special ability to sense the changing sensibilities in society. You use your imagination to see into the future and envision better ways of doing things.  You are good at spotting hidden potential and capitalizing on it.  You are constantly generating ideas that have the capacity to revolutionize the world.

Your Kryptonite

kryptoniteDistracted Genius Syndrome

You have so many ideas, you may get distracted and never give a great idea the attention it needs to come to fruition.  You may be viewed as a loner, because you need a lot of introspective time to tap into your intuition and cultivate your vision.

Other Visionaries

Katherine Johnson

Katherine Johnson

NASA Physicist & Mathematician

Johnson was an African-American physicist and mathematician who made contributions to the U.S. aeronautics and space programs with the early application of digital electronic computers at NASA. She was brilliantly played by Taraji P. Henson in the 2016 blockbuster Hidden Figures. Known for accuracy in computerized celestial navigation, she conducted technical work at NASA that spanned decades. During this time, she calculated the trajectories, launch windows, and emergency back-up return paths for many flights from Project Mercury, including the early NASA missions of John Glenn and Alan Shepard, and the 1969 Apollo 11 flight to the Moon. Her calculations were critical to the success of these missions. Johnson also performed calculations for the plans for a mission to Mars. In 2015, Johnson received the Presidential Medal of Freedom.
Malala Yousafzai

Malala Yousafzai

Youngest Nobel Prize Laureate

When the Taliban banned girls from attending school in Pakistan, Malala had a different vision – a world where young girls had human rights. Malala was known to the Taliban for her advocacy on behalf of girls in Khyber Pakhtunkhwa, northwest Pakistan. In 2012, she was injured after a Taliban gunman attempted to murder her. The murder attempt sparked a national and international outpouring of support for Malala and for the rights of girls around the world to get an education. Since recovering, Malala has become a prominent education activist. She founded the Malala Fund, a non-profit, and in 2013 co-authored I am Malala, an international bestseller.
Kimberly Bryant

Kimberly Bryant

Founder of Black Girls Code

Bryant is a biotech engineer who launched Black Girls Code in 2011, after she realized that there were few computer programming opportunities for her 12-year-old daughter, a heavy gamer. Eventually, she found a week-long summer camp at Stanford University, which her daughter loved. But when Bryant heard that her daughter was the only girl of color at camp, she felt like she was right back at Vanderbilt University, where she was the only African-American woman in her electrical engineering classes in the 1980s.  She had a different vision for women of her daughter’s generation. Black Girls Code teaches computer programming and entrepreneurial skills to girls of color, ages 7 to 17, hoping to train them to become tech leaders of the future. In just three years, the program has reached 2,500 girls through chapters in seven U.S. cities and in Johannesburg, South Africa. Her goal is to reach 1 million girls by 2040.
Ari Horie

Ari Horie

Founder of Women's Startup Lab

She had a vision to support the ways in which women entrepreneurs work differently from men.  In 2013, she founded Women’s Startup Lab, a technology industry accelerator designed to help female startup founders flourish in a field dominated by men. At Women’s Startup Lab, they’re considering how women work differently, embracing a collaborative process based on hito, the Japanese pictograph letter that means “human.” The character looks like a man and a woman, leaning on each other; If one falls, they both fall. Women’s Startup Lab helps female tech company founders grow their companies, expand their technological goals and focus on the traits that will best serve them in business.