This study examined the relationship among spirituality, self-monitoring, and gender. Self-monitoring refers to the extent to which individuals monitor and change their behaviors as a function of the expectations of their current situations. Self-monitoring tendencies are related to the levels of positive personality traits, such as agreeableness, conscientiousness, and extroversion. 114 undergraduate students completed seven scales that measure: level of spirituality, intrinsic values, moral behavior, and spiritual morality. Consistent with the hypotheses, the results strongly supported: a) those who self-reported higher levels of spirituality were more likely to demonstrate positive personality traits, b) the lower the self-monitoring score, the higher the spirituality level, and c) a women would score higher, if not near exact, to men's scores, when comparing high self-monitors. Further research can expand on this study with a more diverse study population in order to demonstrate a stronger correlation between personality and spirituality.