Myers-Briggs Type Indicator Model of personality types A chart with descriptions of each Myers–Briggs personality type and the four dichotomies central to the theory The Myers–Briggs Type Indicator (MBTI) is an introspective self-report questionnaire indicating differing psychological preferences in how people perceive the world and make decisions. The original versions of the MBTI were constructed by two Americans, Katharine Cook Briggs and her daughter Isabel Briggs Myers. The MBTI is based on the conceptual theory proposed by Swiss psychiatrist Carl Jung, who had speculated that people experience the world using four principal psychological functions – sensation, intuition, feeling, and thinking – and that one of these four functions is dominant for a person most of the time. The four categories are Introversion/Extraversion, Sensing/Intuition, Thinking/Feeling, Judging/Perception. History Katharine Cook Briggs began her research into personality in 1917. Differences from Jung
Enneagram Test These two online Enneagram tests help you to determine which personality type you are. Your wing will also be indicated. Some suggestions on how to take the tests to get the most accurate results can be found below. Classical enneagram test This test consists of pages containing nine questions or less (one for each Enneagram type). After you have answered enough questions to establish which types you are not, you'll get no further questions for those types. Enneagram test with instinctual variant With this test you are presented with pairs of character traits to rate. Getting accurate results from these Enneagram tests It's important to answer the questions honestly. Actually it is not so easy to answer the questions honestly, as we all want to see ourselves as better than we are, and we often have preconceived ideas about ourselves that are not really true.
American Psychological Association - Trauma does not occur to a generic human being. Rather, trauma interacts with the unique set of characteristics and experiences that each person brings to their encounter with dangerous, painful, and disruptive events. Even the most effective treatment will work less well with trauma survivors when cultural competence is not woven into trauma therapies. This workshop will introduce participants to a paradigm for thinking about the range and variety of cultural locations and intersecting identities that come into play when a person experiences trauma. Comprehend the concepts of multiple intersecting identities and social locations, using the ADDRESSING model as a paradigm ...
The Power of Introverts: A Manifesto for Quiet Brilliance Do you enjoy having time to yourself, but always feel a little guilty about it? Then Susan Cain’s “Quiet : The Power of Introverts” is for you. It’s part book, part manifesto. Cook: This may be a stupid question, but how do you define an introvert? Cain: Not a stupid question at all! It’s also important to understand that introversion is different from shyness. Cook: You argue that our culture has an extroversion bias. Cain: In our society, the ideal self is bold, gregarious, and comfortable in the spotlight. In my book, I travel the country – from a Tony Robbins seminar to Harvard Business School to Rick Warren’s powerful Saddleback Church – shining a light on the bias against introversion. Cook: How does this cultural inclination affect introverts? Cain: Many introverts feel there’s something wrong with them, and try to pass as extroverts. According to the latest research, one third to one half of us are introverts – that’s one out of every two or three people you know. Cain: Yes.
Personality Types Under Stress Personality Types Under Stress - INTP, INTJ, INFP, INFJ INTPs lack follow-through and this can isolate their ideas from practical examination. Their notions become over-intellectualized and too abstract to be of practical benefit. With their sharp critical thinking and analytical abilities, INTPs tend to nit-pick, hair-split, and generally overdo simple issues. If stress continues, the INTP's mind seems to freeze and block out the vital information it has worked so hard to accumulate. INTJs' precision thinking and need for accuracy causes them to be inflexible at times. When stress increases, the INTJ can become argumentative and disagreeable. INFPs feel internal turmoil when they find themselves in situations in which there is conflict between their inner code of ethics and their relationships with others. As with all NFs, the INFP will feel lost and perplexed at stressful times. The agreeable nature and quiet personality of INFJs makes them particularly vulnerable to hurt feelings.
8 Things Everybody Ought to Know About Concentrating “Music helps me concentrate,” Mike said to me glancing briefly over his shoulder. Mike was in his room writing a paper for his U.S. History class. On his desk next to his computer sat crunched Red Bulls, empty Gatorade bottles, some extra pocket change and scattered pieces of paper. In the pocket of his sweat pants rested a blaring iPod with a chord that dangled near the floor, almost touching against his Adidas sandals. On his computer sat even more stray objects than his surrounding environment. Mike made a shift about every thirty seconds between all of the above. Do you know a person like this? The Science Behind Concentration In the above account, Mike’s obviously stuck in a routine that many of us may have found ourselves in, yet in the moment we feel it’s almost an impossible routine to get out of. When we constantly multitask to get things done, we’re not multitasking, we’re rapidly shifting our attention. Phase 1: Blood Rush Alert Phase 2: Find and Execute Phase 3: Disengagement
The Introvert in the Workplace: How to Maximize Your Productivity The ability to reach inside your mind to produce and develop great thoughts is a quality that we all cherish. How can you best develop your own creativity ? The answer may lie partly in the makeup of your personality and partly in your ability to marshal certain brain powers. I decided to explore this question after reading an article on how to foster creativity in children and adults by New York Times opinion writer Susan Cain. She charges that the "new groupthink " in office and school settings encouraging collaboration is stifling individual productivity . She claimed that, because the most creative people are the most introverted , forcing people to work together in a face-to-face format will lead, not to better, but to ideas in industry, education , and the arts. As social psychologists have known for years, "groupthink" can, in some cases, spell the deathknell to good ideas. Let's begin by dismissing the idea that there are "introverts" and extroverts ." 1.
INTJ Relationships INTJs believe in constant growth in relationships, and strive for independence for themselves and their mates. They are constantly embarking on "fix-up" projects to improve the overall quality of their lives and relationships. They take their commitments seriously, but are open to redefining their vows, if they see something which may prove to be an improvement over the existing understanding. INTJs are not likely to be "touchy-feely" and overly affirming with their mates or children, and may at times be somewhat insensitive to their emotional needs. INTJs live much of their lives inside their own heads. INTJs are not naturally in tune with their own feelings, or with what other people are feeling. Sexually, the INTJ enjoys thinking about intimacy, and about ways to perfect it. INTJs are able to leave relationships when they're over, and get on with their lives. INTJs are highly intense, intelligent people who bring a lot of depth and insight into most major areas of their life.
10 Instant Emotional Fitness Tools When things get out of control and you momentarily lose your emotional balance, there are any number of little things you can do to regain it. Here are ten tools to help get you started. 1. Wash your hands and face and brush your teeth. It cools and cleans the parts of your body that you use most frequently, which is relaxing, and gives you that "fresh start" feeling. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. None of these tasks has to be uncomfortable or take you much time. Dr.