It may not be sexy, but I'll make sure it's useful...
You see, every shelf in my apartment is alphabetized. I leave organized file cabinets and supply closets in my wake. I even have a list of "dream chores." In middle school, I learned my affinity for busywork is a marketable skill: I got a bonus in my allowance for reconciling a year's worth of my parents' bank statements.
It's not that I'm drawn to the tedium per se, but rather that I'm happy to do tedious work when I leave a legacy of improvement. This partially captures my application of Professor Frances Frei's definition of leadership: "making others better as a result of your presence — and making sure that impact lasts in your absence." But I know that making others better is not just about efficiency; to feel satisfied I'll need to ensure the people I work with are engaged and motivated.
So how will I make this impact? How will I market this skill? Working in human resources, of course! Though it lacks the sex appeal of contributing directly to firm revenues, I can provide employees with opportunities to thrive and align them with the firm's strategy. I can methodically execute the necessary details of the present, while establishing systems that maintain their usefulness after I'm gone.