Which type of friend to orphans are you? Want to do more to help orphans, but don't know where to start? These seven questions will help us understand your personality a little better, and we'll be able to give you a list of ways to help orphans perfectly suited for you! You’re walking along a sidewalk in the city and see a child by himself, crying. You:Put your schedule aside to help the child look for his mom.Feel your temperature rise as you become frustrated with the adult responsible for this child.Create a new trajectory for the child’s life, including a plan for good nutrition, education and safety.Report the situation to child welfare.You hear about a mission trip your church is taking. You:Sign up before they even announce the location or cost.Start praying for someone in the pew in front of you that you sense is being called.Go home and start researching the destination country, learning about mealtime customs, percentage of population evangelized and appropriate dress.Request information about the sending organization’s history and policies.When you babysit a friend’s child, you typically:Take advantage of the excuse to go roller blading in a park you’ve never visited.Wait to see how the child handles separation anxiety and then determine what she’d enjoy doing.Check out some books from the library on a topic you’re convinced she’ll love.Ask your friend for the pediatrician’s phone number, the child’s typical meal and bedtime as well as your friend’s itinerary, just in case.Your friend begs you to help with your church’s Vacation Bible School. You agree to:Create outdoor games, but warn her that water, mud and shaving cream will be involved.Co-chair the entire operation, just so she won’t be so stressed.Help her create a better system for recruiting volunteersResearch who played each role last year and ask them to either do it again or share their experience with someone else who will.You’re in a foreign country when your car breaks down. You:Grab your backpack and start hiking down the road, looking for help.Assure the other passengers that all will work out.Explain that the driver’s theory about the cause of the problem is incorrect and suggest a new approach to fixing the car.Look for an owner’s manual.Your church needs a new children’s director. You:Tell your pastor you’ll fulfill the role, but only until they can find someone else.Agree to take on the job…even though you already have three others.Tell your pastor about a new website you found that may be a great recruiting tool.Read the job description to see if you may know someone with the appropriate qualifications.You’re on a school playground and see two children fighting. You:Address both of the children directly and improvise some corrective measures.Can tell one boy is actually upset about something entirely different and is just acting out. You pull him aside to ask how things are going at home.Point out to each child what he or she has contributed to the altercation and then ask them to apologize and try another approach.Recall school policy on playground disagreements and implement it just as the principal instructed.NameThis field is for validation purposes and should be left unchanged.