Many articles critiquing the Myers-Briggs Type Indicator (MBTI) insist that it was developed by “bored housewives,” but there’s more to the story than that.
The ISFJ is a dependable, caring, practical introvert. An ISFJ will want everyone to show up for the holidays fully prepared to carry out their roles.
One of the greatest strengths of the ISTP is her knowledge of a system, all its parts, and how they work together. They’re born troubleshooters.
ISTJ Sarah likes to stick to established rules or processes, whereas INTJ Nicole learns about established systems to work to improve them.
If you’re lucky enough to have an ISTJ as a friend, family member, or coworker, you know firsthand what makes these special individuals so likable.
ISFJs have a strong sense of tradition and believe in a “right way to do things.” But this also manifests as a fear of change, which we avoid at all costs.
On the surface, the INFJ and INTP personality types may look very different. INTPs are often characterized as “the inventor” type.
At work and with family, I’ve been persecuted for my “antisocial” yet benign disposition, which frankly, only gets worse when I’m over-stressed.
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.