Objective: Response Style (RS; a tendency for making commission vs. omission errors) has been shown to be a stable trait across varying recognition memory tasks and across time (Kantner, 2013; Kantner & Lindsay, 2014). RS on the Conners Continuous Performance Task (CPT) has also been shown to correlate with Neuroticism (Burton et al., 2010). The purpose of this study was to determine whether the relationship between RS and Neuroticism would also be present on n-back tasks. Method: 27 undergraduate students (21 female) between the ages of 18–33 (M= 23.48, SD= 3.85) completed the 1-back and 2-back tasks of the NIH Examiner and the NEO-PI-R Neuroticism subscale. Results: RS on the 1-back task was marginally correlated with the Neuroticism factor (r = −.333, p = .120), and significantly correlated with Trait Anxiety (a subscale of the Neuroticism factor; r = −.410, p = .037). However, the 2-back task was not correlated with either of the two scales (both r values < .200). Conclusion: The results show a dissociation between 1-back and 2-back tasks, such that only the 1-back task exhibited the predicted association with RS. This finding suggests that RS as a stable trait only becomes apparent on tasks that have minimal working memory demands, but that require sustained attention across extended periods of time.