3. How does Personality I.D.® compare to the Myers-Briggs Type Indicator or other well-known assessments on the market?

There are several similarities. Both the Myers-Briggs Type Indicator and Personality I.D. (P.I.D.) have 4 bi-polar factors and each has 16 types (M-B) or blended profiles (P.I.D.). The M-B types are various combinations of highs and lows on the four factors.
(P.I.D.) has blended factors that are based on discriminate analysis and multiple regression profiles derived from research and development of the responses to the items beginning in the early 1990’s. It also uses mid-range as well as factor high and low scores in the interpretation of the scores. In addition, the programming provides report feedback for two-person comparisons and extensive team analysis. Specific financial behavior as well as classic personality behavior for each blended profile is included in the feedback provided.

Myers-Briggs has, of course, a long history of multi-national use and thousands of people well-trained in interpretations and applications, so much so that simply stating the initial of a M-B type gives a knowledgeable person an understanding of the person being described.
Although Personality I.D. has almost 20 years of history since its origins with Crown Financial Ministries, it does not have the name recognition of Myers-Briggs, but the psychometric development has been every bit as rigorous and extensive. People that are familiar with both tools are impressed with the information and accuracy of the feedback reports from the Personality I.D.