Let Simon Decide

The worst part of decision-making's having to answer for the results of your choice: how many times can you tell your co-workers that the perm is back before even you stop believing it. To blame your decisions on the Internet, Let Simon Decide.

From a Redondo guy long ridiculed for making decisions via pro-and-con spreadsheets, Simon helps you make life choices based on your personality, a mess of variables, and math formulas, which you long ago decided for yourself you didn't like. Best results're obtained by first filling out "My Life Profile", a quick personality test and query about your goals; then, plunge into the decisions, broken down by categories, including Education (Should I Go Back To School?), Financial (Should I Invest in The Stock Market?), Purchase (Choosing a Car), Business & Work (Should I Change My Career Path?), Lifestyle (from whether to get married, to which religion's right for you), and Health, with questions like "Should I Undergo Surgery?", but not "Should I Make Decisions on Surgeries Based on a Website?". After choosing your query, there're three tools to help you out, the most powerful of which is the hyper-analytical "My Scores", which lets you rank variables (eg, if buying a house: price/location/size/etc); once finished, Simon spits out its prescribed decision, based on an algorithms agreed upon by personality experts, mathematicians, and psychologists, who consulted during a break in their busy schedule of billing you for 45 minutes of weeping.

Simon also gives you helpful links chosen by the owner that relate to your query (car question get you stuff like Edmunds, etc), and they're happy to accept new question suggestions, like, "If the relaxer doesn't work, should I just find a new job?".