I can’t help but fear that the constant villainization of the INTJ personality type will only cause further misunderstanding of real-life INTJs.
As an INTJ, sometimes, I feel not just alone, but like I am the only one who thinks and feels a certain way. The only one who can’t fit into this world.
Intuitive introverts (i.e. INTJs, INTPs, INFJs, and INFPs) in the Myers-Briggs personality system are often depicted as intellectuals and deep thinkers.
If you have an INTJ personality type in your life, there’s a lot that they probably wish you knew. But there are also things we might not tell you.
As an INTJ, have you ever wished that your complex personality came with an owner’s manual? Here are five questions INTJs often ask me — and my answers.
For an INTJ personality type, it’s easy to feel misunderstood. But INTJs also make great friends, and we care deeply about the people around us.
Nothing demonstrates that the world is not designed for introverted intuitives (INFJs, INTJs, INFPs, and INTPs) like the school system.
To make your holiday shopping a little easier, I’ve compiled a list of great gifts for each of the introverted personality types.
Perhaps no other personality type is as mythologized as the INTJ. Everyone knows INTJs are the “masterminds,” the cold evil geniuses who have no emotions.
Many INTJs love Halloween, maybe because it’s one of the few big social events where we have a project to focus on (the perfect costume).