If you’ve spent any time on the Internet reading and learning about the INFJ personality type, you’ve probably heard of the “INFJ door slam.”
If you know you can’t perform at your best, do you choose to not perform at all? Do you rarely revel in your accomplishments?
I’m a huge fan of Myers-Briggs personality types, but I come in contact with a lot of MBTI fans, and sometimes, what I see worries me.
I want the people around me to approve of what I’m doing. I see this as being part of my highly sensitive introvert nature, as well as my INFJ personality.
Ironically, I still struggle to write. But after reading a huge amount of information on introverts and INFJs, I’ve identified three obstacles in my path.
When I went on my first true solo trip to Australia several years ago, I realized there’s a whole other kind of being alone.
INFJs can be quirky, complicated, and sometimes downright contradictory. How do you know if you’re an INFJ personality type?
I’m a hopeless romantic, though I seldom admit this fact to people. I’m hoping that by sharing this with you, we can find some common INFJ ground.
It was the second visit to my new counselor’s office and we were wrapping up the session. I had just left my then-husband two weeks before.
Intuitive introverts (i.e. INTJs, INTPs, INFJs, and INFPs) in the Myers-Briggs personality system are often depicted as intellectuals and deep thinkers.