Truth be told, a deep connection with another person is what INFJs crave the most.
As an INFJ, one of the 16 Myers-Briggs personality types, I feel like an inharmonious fusion of opposites.
A lot of an INFJ’s mental processing happens in solitude.
One of the major complaints I hear from INFJs is: “I don’t belong anywhere.”
Extraverted Sensing is the INFJ’s weakest cognitive function, and that can create some real challenges.
INFJs feel deeply, and that’s likely the understatement of the year but they often struggle to express those feelings.
INFJs want to both dive deep and set the script. But when our self-protection goes into overdrive, it prevents us from being vulnerable in a healthy way.
It’s difficult for some other personality types, much less an extroverted type, to comprehend what goes on in an INFJ brain.
INFJs are seemingly great at communication. So why, when you get us face-to-face, do we sometimes appear to have taken a vow of silence?
Private and independent, INFJs don’t trust others easily. Here’s what this Myers-Briggs personality type needs in order to comfortably open up.