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The Hypocrisy of Each MBTI Type

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http://coyotecalled.tumblr.com/post/159570101001/hypocrisy-of-each-mb-type

The hypocrisy of each Myers Briggs Type:

INFJ: Whines about the difficulties of extreme empathy. In reality, a bit smug while spending perhaps 10% of their time actually engaging people.

INTJ: Projects aura of extreme depth and decisiveness. Secretly an obsessive fangirl/boy.

ESTJ/ENTJ: “I get more shit done than anybody.” Actually: intimidates ISF types to do the majority of their grunt work.

ENTP: Takes logical shortcuts to jump to conclusions without fact checking

ENFJ: Almost always running a secret agenda

ESFJ: See ENFJ.

INTP: Can’t handle other people’s emotions because they’re secretly preoccupied with finding their own

INFP: Extremely tolerant…until they aren’t anymore. Then, they’ll violate every value they have to make their point.

ENFP: Constantly encouraging others to stretch, when they themselves have areas they stubbornly refuse to change

ESFP/ISFP: pretty on the level, actually

ESTP: Can dish it out but can’t take it well

ISTP: Scoffing at everyone else’s superstitious biases while blind to their own

ISTJ: What you see is what you get, pretty much.

ISFJ: Expecting others to be reliable/predictable (while excusing their own occasional wild hair)

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  • article health & wellness Reblogged

    The Weight Loss Myth You Should Stop Believing

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    weight loss myths

    One of the most common weight loss myths is this damn dirty idea that a cleanse or detox will cause you to lose weight. These companies sell laxatives to people and call them detox teas. I usually try to post a lot of evidence/science/research in my answers, but I can’t with this one. But the lack… Continue reading

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  • article Reblogged Science

    Harvard Scientists REVERSE Aging in Mice. Humans Next…

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    Harvard may have just discovered the real life fountain of youth. Cenk Uygur, Ana Kasparian, Hasan Piker, and Aida Rodriguez, hosts of The Young Turks, discuss. Tell us what you think in the comment section below. http://tytnetwork.com/go

    “Researchers have found a way to protect a mouse’s DNA from the damage that comes with aging, and they’re ready to test it in people.

    Dr. David Sinclair, from Harvard Medical School, and his colleagues reveal their new findings in the latest issue of Science. They focused on an intriguing compound with anti-aging properties called NAD+, short for nicotinamide adenine dinucleotide. It’s been known that younger mice had more of it than older mice and back in 2013, the researchers found that when they boosted the NAD+ levels in older mice, they looked, biologically, like much younger animals.

    In the latest paper, the scientists revealed new details on how NAD+ works to keep cells young. Sinclair put drops of NAD+ into the water of a group of mice, and within a couple of hours, their NAD+ levels started to rise. Within the first week, the scientists saw obvious age reversal in muscle and improvements in DNA repair. “We can’t tell the difference between the tissues from an old mouse that is two years old versus a young mouse that is three to four months old,” Sinclair says.”*

    Read more here: http://time.com/4711023/how-to-keep-y…

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  • article Myers Briggs Reblogged

    How the MBTI Types Will Die | Tumblr

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    This post that is a little frighteningly accurate

    Life As An ENTP Girl | tumblr

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  • article ENTJ ENTP Myers Briggs Reblogged

    ENTJ vs. ENTP: What’s the Difference | High on MBTI 

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    https://highonmbti.tumblr.com/post/139521196600/how-can-i-tell-if-im-entj-or-entp

     

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  • article ENTP INTP Myers Briggs Reblogged

    ENTP vs. INTP: How To Tell Them Apart | High on MBTI

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    https://highonmbti.tumblr.com/post/139835602995/ive-been-trying-to-figure-out-if-im-an-intp-or

    When listening to type descriptions, remember that “type portraits” can never accurately describe all people of a given type. Descriptions and portraits like these can only describe the types as they typically are.

    In ‘Psychological Types,’ Jung describes 8 main types, but does in practice refer to the dominant-auxiliary combinations popularized by later authors, such as van der Hoop, Pauli, Myers, and Briggs.

    INTPs are much more likely to look before they leap than ENTPs. ENTPs have inferior Si, which means that Ne’s exploration of possibilities and desire for novelty distracts the ENTP from accessing their personal historical database. This can cause ENTPs to be reckless and quick to abandon stability in favor of the unknown. INTPs on the other hand desire to understand everything and are more grounded in what’s known. This means INTPs are more likely than ENTPs to consider the logical consequences of impulsive activity.

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  • article INTP ISTP Myers Briggs Reblogged

    INTP/ISTP Inferior Fe Subtypes | mbti-info

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    INFERIOR FE SUBTYPES

    mbti-info:

    1) the confidently eccentric inferior Fe: You maybe used to care what people think about you, but you don’t anymore. And even if you did, they probably wouldn’t like you anyway. You might as well be as weird as you want. Social skills- why bother.

    2) the quintessential nerd/gamer/goth/anime freak/computer geek: A lot of people consider themselves to be these things, but for you it’s an identity and a way of fitting in to compensate for not being able to fit in with normal people. You’ve found your niche, and you see no need to get out of your comfort zone. Social skills? I’ll socialize with people like me.

    3) the sociopath: Fe? Fi? Who needs feeling? Feeling is for the weak. Morals and ethics are completely irrelevant. All I need is cold, calculated logic, and with it I will rule the world.

    4) the brainiac philosopher: Knowledge is everything. Thinking is your hobby. You have an argument for everything, and will argue with anyone at any time over anything at all. You will frequently play the devil’s advocate and even argue something you don’t believe just to be a smart ass. Social skills are irrelevant, since most people aren’t intelligent enough to have a conversation with anyway. It’s not that you use Fe inappropriately perse, you just kind of ignore it in favor of thinking about how smart you are. Now if only you could take to heart what Socrates said about the wise man knowing that he knows nothing…

    5) the stalker inferior Fe: Inside you don’t really think anyone should like you, and you’ve probably had no friends for most of your life. So if someone shows any interest in you, you latch onto them like a leech. They are your New Best Friend or your love obsession. You secretly crave attention and human connection so much that it’s like a drug, and you think if this person were to leave you, you wouldn’t find anyone else who likes you for a long time; so this person must be special, since they actually pay attention to you. Try raising your self esteem, and getting out of your comfort zone to develop some social skills.

    6) the emotional inferior Fe: You are very concerned with what people think of you, and are sensitive to rejection. In fact, you are sensitive to a lot of things. You don’t really know how to deal with emotions, and they burst out of you inappropriately. You often get mistaken for a feeling type. You really want people to like you. You’re trying to develop social skills, but you overcompensate.

    7) the righteously indignant inferior Fe: You’ve been treated unfairly, and you’re going to say something about it. So have your peers, and you will defend them. In fact, you are a member of several oppressed minorities. You see it as your job to fight societal injustice and live as uniquely as you want. You are very rebellious and argumentative, and kind of naively idealistic. You also sometimes get mistaken for a feeling type. You have developed Fe in service to your beliefs, but your social skills are variable.

    8) the pothead: I dunno, man. It’s all good. Life is mysterious and complex. Take it easy. Get laid. Your Fe doesn’t really cause you problems, but you’ve kind of dulled your Ti with all the pot you’ve smoked. Which can turn out to be a good thing, because you’ve learned to relax and not over think everything. You actually seem human. You probably have excellent social skills.

    9) the cute and perky inferior Fe: You happen to have a charming personality and a great sense of humor. You like people, and want to be popular. You are mostly cute because of your lack of social skills. Maybe when you were younger people used to make fun of you, but you would always just laugh along with them, and pretty soon they liked you. When you make a social blunder, you do it in a cute and funny way. After all, taking life seriously leads to suffering. Occasionally you are mistaken for an extrovert, even though you might actually be very shy. Most people like you.

    10) the healthy and functional, well developed inferior Fe: You have learned how to develop your Fe over the years. You can convince most people that you are actually normal. You have a lot of friends, and most people like you. You’ve learned how to balance your intellect with your intuition, and are in touch with your emotions. You are able to effectively use whichever judging function a situation calls for. You have a comfortable sense of values and ethics, and under your detached exterior, you have a heart. Good job!

    source: personality cafe

    source: http://mbti-info.tumblr.com/

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  • article Myers Briggs Reblogged

    Misplaced and/or Misdirected Cognitive Function Series | MBTI Listings

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    Introverted Thinking

    The following are only a few of the ways in which the Introverted Thinking (Ti) function of a person is misplaced and/or misdirected:

    – Crippling perfectionism; having high standards and aiming to be and do well with them can be great as long as it’s not paralyzing and keeping from making the necessary ‘mistakes’ to change and improve where it’s needed.
    – Senseless fault-finding and nit-picking; focusing too much on what is wrong and losing sight of what is right (or highlighting what is wrong for no good reason and more often than necessary) can be both harmful and stagnating.
    – Endless questioning; questioning is important and recommendable to find and create solid foundations and constructs, but if it keeps going incessantly, it can needlessly break or impair the solidity of things.
    – Endless hypothesizing; hypothesizing is important and recommendable to come up with new ways to look at things and fill the gaps, but if it keeps going incessantly, it can leave no room for the facts and how things are truly like.
    – Destructive and unproductive battle of wits; intellectual conflict may form doorways to exploration and clarifications, but if there’s too much emphasis on proving one’s intellectual superiority and another’s intellectual inferiority, many opportunities to learn will be lost.
    – Insensitive and disrespectful prodding; it’s one thing to take interest in another person and participate in light teasing to get them to open up about matters, and it’s another to be pervasively insistent on getting someone to share about themselves (by pushing buttons and more) when they don’t want, need nor have to.
    – Dismantling and reducing to bare minimum; in exaggerated efforts to be “detached” and “impartial,” stripping objects and subjects to the point where they lose their meaning and significance.
    – Overvaluing intelligence and logic; believing intelligence and logic (in self and in others) are all that count and having little to no patience or appreciation for anything else not only lacks compassion – but also leads to a distorted and incomplete worldview.
    – Severe distrust and negativity; not that being happy-go-lucky is always that much better, but many worthwhile people and experiences can be missed (or even tainted) if there’s a strong predisposition to think the worst of them.
    – Projection; assuming they understand others when, in reality, they’re only attributing their own motives and intentions to others.

    Extraverted Thinking

    The following are only a few of the ways in which the Extraverted Thinking (Te) function of a person is misplaced and/or misdirected:

    Overconfidence and recklessness; being bold and taking risks can be important, but it can be taken too far – to the point where much more is lost than what was ever there to win to begin with.
    Over-controlling and micromanaging; people and things need time and space to work and be productive, being over their shoulder too much throughout the process may sabotage the possibility of better results.
    Over-delegating and entitlement; expecting and demanding from others to take care of tasks they could and should handle themselves.
    Being overly simplistic and dismissive; instead of being mentally agile and effectively reaching correct conclusions, information is carelessly processed and incorrect conclusions are believed.
    Sacrificing quality to be cost-effective; while there may be instances in life where this is the wiser choice, it is not as often as it may appear. Producing for the sake of producing can be counterproductive in many ways.
    Unyielding fixation on methods; learning a procedure and stubbornly adhering to it even when it shows to be more problematic and defective than others available to adapt to.
    Excessive ‘pragmatism’; continuing to choose what seems easier and safer over finding creative solutions to problems.
    Excessive elitism; rather than simply finding mind-mates and relatable people, looking down on and rejecting others based solely on perceived and imagined status.
    Brutal and dishonest communication; under the excuse and delusion of “just being honest,” unnecessarily saying harmful and distorted things.
    Projection; assuming they understand others when, in reality, they’re only attributing their own motives and intentions to others.

    Extraverted Feeling

    The following are only a few of the ways in which the Extraverted Feeling (Fe) function of a person is misplaced and/or misdirected:

    Excessive attachment; inability to let go of others who have long ceased to be (or want to be) connected to them.
    Excessive possessiveness; seeing others as extensions of themselves and feeling entitled to limit and to shape them to their own will, without much or any concern for what others truly want and need.
    Excessive protection; keeping others from making decisions on their own and from living their own experiences by instilling worries and fear where they’re not due.
    Lack of boundaries; meddling, intruding, giving little to no space or privacy – no matter how uncomfortable they’re making others.
    Overextended service; doing too much “for others” when it was not asked of them, when they were clearly asked to stop (several times) – and then resenting others for it and expecting and demanding in return.
    Overbearing pride; believing themselves to be superior and more deserving of validation on the sole basis of having better “social skills.”
    Condescension; believing they know better what’s best for others when, in fact, they don’t – and forcing their views onto others.
    Projection; assuming they understand others when, in reality, they’re only attributing their own motives and intentions to others.
    Falsehood for unmerited inclusion; tactically lying and delivering half-truths with the intent to persuade and convince themselves and others of someone’s “goodness.”
    Falsehood for unmerited exclusion; tactically lying and delivering half-truths with the intent to persuade and convince themselves and others of someone’s “badness.”

    Introverted Feeling

    The following are only a few of the ways in which the Introverted Feeling (Fi) function of a person is misplaced and/or misdirected:

    Championing a lost cause; being invested in a cause that, realistically, is too much for them to be able to help move forth or that’s simply not viable given the conditions and circumstances.
    Unreasonable moral standards; having excessively rigid and/or high “moral standards” which are, in many cases, nearly impossible to reach and/or doing so comes at the cost of much that’s of equal or more importance.
    Unreasonable indignation; being easily and visibly displeased by anything less than “perfect” according to their own personal values.
    Immoderate self-centeredness; more than being personally concerned with only themselves for some time, being so to the point of egotism and conceitedness – believing much outside themselves that they haven’t earned or deserve should be for them, at the cost of others and against others’ will.
    Inflated sense of uniqueness; believing themselves so different and special that it must automatically mean they’re more significant and valuable than most others.
    Poor self-reflection; not taking the time to truly reflect, get to the root emotions of their views and beliefs, and rearrange their inner world for the better.
    Romanticizing suffering; while suffering might enhance wisdom and empathy, this can be taken too far and be done for too long, leading to detriment and stagnation – or worse.
    Holding on to what should be let go of; remaining with someone or something that is mostly bad or wrong for them by fixating on the tiny bits that make it feel worthwhile, hoping things will change even though they continue to show no signs of this.
    Projection; assuming they understand others when, in reality, they’re only attributing their own motives and intentions to others.
    Excusing and justifying the inexcusable and unjustifiable; searching for ways to bend and twist perceptions to make the wrong seem right.

    Extraverted Sensing

    The following are only a few of the ways in which the Extraverted Sensing (Se) function of a person is misplaced and/or misdirected:

    – “Refined and sophisticated” taste; it may be impressive to be able to sense harmony and subtleties within given compositions, but this is not to be confused with being closed and narrow-minded by fixating on acclaimed standards of “beauty.” Embracing some variety and rawness is necessary to truly get to experience and know the physical realm.
    – Overindulgence in pleasures; it’s okay to indulge for we’re not meant to spend our lives only in sacrifice – the problem lies in overindulgence. Overindulging so much to the point that it is later regretted (out of one’s own conscience or due to its backlash) or not even enjoyable in the moment (as it’s not worthwhile) defeats the purpose of pleasure. Not to mention more unreasonable forms of it.
    – Reckless risk-taking and thrill-seeking; what may seem reckless to one person may not be to another who’s more able navigate and thrive in danger, but don’t completely ignore the consequences of your actions and consider those affected by them.
    – Abrasive and forceful behavior; there may be a time and a place for everything. Being aggressive or even violent doesn’t always have to be suppressed, but it also doesn’t have to be active at all times. There are fighting, dancing and other intense activities that can be participated in instead of constantly disrupting quieter and calmer places and people.
    – Volatility and reactiveness; becoming aware of surroundings and of what is happening before responding is at times much more beneficial than being impulsive.
    – ‘All that glitters is gold’ mentality; if it looks too good, maybe it’s not. Not to devalue everything, but to be watchful of illusions that grab attention of convince of something that’s not.
    – Mindlessly conforming to and depending on current trends and easy “fixes”; being at the mercy of circumstances rather than impacting, improving and/or overcoming them makes little use of natural potential. It’s often fine to join in and appreciate what’s actual before it’s gone or to cope in the short-term with what’s available when necessary, but it’s wasteful to be reduced by this.
    – Selfish opportunism; making “the most” or “the best” out of things sometimes has its costs and comes at the expense of others. Taking advantage of situations is not necessarily malicious or terribly self-serving, but it can be.
    – Lacking direction and going in circles; not all change and movement mean progress. Let and have actions amount to something greater.
    – Carefreeness verging on carelessness; worrying (on its own) doesn’t solve much, but neither does pretending problems don’t or won’t exist. There’s a difference between keeping it light and being indifferent.

    Introverted Sensing

    The following are only a few of the ways in which the Introverted Sensing (Si) function of a person is misplaced and/or misdirected:

    – Remembering things as worse or better than they actually were; in some cases, it’s okay to see things in a different light to be able to honor some sides of them or to be firm in not repeating them, but be watchful not to believe these versions as indisputably exact.
    – Having memories jumbled up inside, blended and confused; without taking the time to sort them out and appropriately group them, their sources, dates and more can be lost.
    – Assuming that a few similarities signify total sameness; while it’s definitely important to take note of certain signs to know and understand what we’re facing and dealing with, being too quick to judge can lead to many overgeneralizations.
    – Holding onto and investing in something mostly or only because of familiarity; it’s fine when it’s truly valuable or not too problematic, the issue is in tolerating and enduring for too long what one could be better off without.
    – Expecting and demanding more consistency than is reasonable; not everyone is going to be as consistent as one would like them to be (not everyone can, should or has to). And in some cases, some simply do not care enough to and you’d only be driving yourself crazy and wasting your time (or other resources) trying to make them.
    – Dismissive skepticism toward ideas and visions; believing ideas and visions without enough proof that they have any merit can be naive, but keep in mind that many things that once seemed impossible are now evident. Skepticism can instead contribute, for better or for worse, to clarifying, fleshing out and polishing ideas and visions.
    – Being closed off to anything new or different; be it out of fear, pride or something else, it might be too terribly prolonged and keep one in the dark or even deteriorate their health.
    – Refusing leaps of faith or steps toward the unknown; not that leaving the comfort zone and taking risks must be done 24/7, but sometimes it’s worth it. You can move forward and still be wisely cautious.
    – Hoarding possessively and/or with disregard; there may be collections of personal value that are well guarded and venerated, but be careful not to fail to see their worth or how they burden you. Decluttering and minimizing is at times essential (and so is proper treatment).
    – Failing to check for or see the relevance of facts; speculation and taking things at face value can only go so far, this function is to be accessed, among other things, for veracity.

    Extraverted Intuition

    The following are only a few of the ways in which the Extraverted Intuition (Ne) function of a person is misplaced and/or misdirected:

    Blowing matters out of proportion; exaggerations have their time and place for worthwhile effects and can be quite comical and illustrative, but it’s a different case when something important is at stake.
    Taking matters out of context; finding similitudes between differing areas can be clever and even brilliantly illuminating as long as it retains veracity or is at least made clear that fiction is heavily at play.
    Insensibly filling the gaps; guesses and approximations can push us to discover, to find out what is missing and what else is or could be there, but there isn’t always an invitation to throw in whatever we can think of.
    Changing and believing versions significantly removed from reality; seeing beyond what is apparent and searching for alternate ways to look at things can be honorable and admirable, but it can also be disastrous when done without sense.
    Emphasizing possibilities to the detriment of positive potential; becoming enthusiastic and/or cautious of what might be may serve growth and more, but mindfulness and restraint may be required to bring forth and protect the better of it.
    Extracting and highlighting pieces and patterns in a manner that distorts and/or debilitates;there’s much to everything and what’s selected from it can greatly, for better and/or for worse, impact things.
    Repeatedly going in circles and/or attempting to follow too many tangents at once;broadening and revising perspectives aids clarity and grants wisdom, but some amount of focus and direction may be necessary for this to be fruitful.
    Overwhelming to exhaustion and suffocation; being quick-witted and bursting with ideas is a valuable talent that can be relieving and enlivening if it leaves room for and helps breathe.
    Sacrificing depth and quality for the sake of multitasking; sometimes slowing the pace and committing to only a handful of tasks can be more productive and fulfilling.
    Selfish and obsessive fascination and discussion of subjects; being curious and exchanging knowledge can be rewarding for everyone involved if reasonable boundaries and privacy are respected.

    Introverted Intuition

    The following are only a few of the ways in which the Introverted Intuition (Ni) function of a person is misplaced and/or misdirected:

    Superiority/God complex; it’s tempting to believe that having easy access to the overviews and undercurrents of situations places someone above others, but this may only be delusional and foolish – wisdom comes with humility.
    Everything must be part of a calculated scheme and/or further an agenda; while it may be grand to not let time and other resources go to waste, to see everything fall into place and become something greater than the sum of its parts, not everything can or should fit into a vision – some things just have to be allowed or let go of.
    Extreme tunnel vision; keeping focus and avoiding distractions may be necessary, particularly within certain situations that require it, but taking it to extremes in some instances might turn into no more than narrow-mindedness, stubbornness and ignorance.
    Deceit and/or lack of explanation; as a non-verbal process, it may be difficult to communicate and make understandable. However, this does not mean that deceit is more favorable nor that one shouldn’t at least make an effort to illustrate when necessary.
    Demanding profoundness and greatness in all; it’s fine to look for the extraordinary and to also see the extraordinary in the ordinary, but sometimes appreciating (or at least tolerating) the simplicity in the simple things is what can get us through the day.
    Distanced disconnection; detachment and non-attachment may serve well for clarity and impartiality, but too much distance and disconnection might reduce and diminish important matters.
    Apathy due to perceived “sameness’ and “predictability”; believing nothing matters because everything can be stripped down to the same predictable patterns misses the fact that there’s much more, composing all, that can be looked forward to.
    Assuming knowledge and understanding; being able to immediately grasp a concept or the essence of something can seem like a quick absorption of all that it’s made of, but this may be far from being the case and instead only vague knowledge and understanding are reached.
    Erroneous connections and synthesis; just as correlation does not equal causation and outcomes don’t necessarily imply intention, combining and summing up information may result in erroneous assessments when appropriate discernment is not practiced.
    Reactively trusting intuitive callings without insight; learning to hear what hunches are truly trying to say takes introspection and contemplation – without this, inner and outer conditions could get mixed up and be inaccurately read.

     

    source: mbtilistings

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  • Myers Briggs Reblogged

    Your Myers Briggs Dessert Personality 

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    If you were a dessert, what would you be? A fudge cupcake? A cheesecake maybe? This little chart matches the dessert fitted to your personality type. Bon appetite! Continue reading

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  • article Myers Briggs Psychology Reblogged

    How To Date For Your Personality Type [INFOGRAPHIC]

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    On the quest to finding our perfect match it seems we blindly let personality type tests and zodiac signs decide our fate to bring us closer to the one — and we’re not alone. Every year, two million people take the Myers-Briggs Type Indicator (MBTI), a 93-question assessment exam that has been translated into 30 different… Continue reading

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  • INFJ INTJ Myers Briggs Reblogged

    INTJ vs. INFJ: What’s The Difference? | Psyphics

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    There are some people who cannot decide if they are INFJ or INTJ. I have come across people who have succumbed to typing themselves as INxJ, a hybrid that cannot exist according to cognitive function theory. If you are one of those people, it is likely that you believe your T and F are very close to each other or that they are balanced. But as I have mentioned in a previous post, the MBTI is not a trait theory and does not measure preferences quantitatively. I will compare the two types and show key differences between the two to help you decide. Continue reading

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  • INTJ Reblogged

    The INTJ Communciation Style | INTJs.org

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    How do INTJ personality types communicate? What style of communication do they use, and what forms of communication do they prefer? Do INTJs like talking? Do they like writing? In this article and video, from INTJs.org we see some observations of how INTJs communicate.

    INTJs are known for their intellectual prowess and this is exemplified in their style of communication. INTJs often possess advanced vocabularies which they naturally acquire from their intellectual pursuits and activities. They prefer stimulating discussions and enjoy explaining difficult and abstruse concepts and ideas to their listeners. The attainment and exchange of information is a pleasure in which they engage both verbally and in writing. Beneath their calm and unassuming facade is an active mind that is always exploring possibilities and piecing together disparate parts of a larger puzzle others would be unable to complete.

    Source: INTJ Communciation Style: How INTJs Communicate (Write or Talk)

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  • INTJ Reblogged

    30 Struggles All INTJs Can Understand

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    Every Myers Briggs type has their particular share of troubles. The INTJ personality types, as brilliant as they are, encounter a range of difficulties that provide a steady source of turbulence and frustration for them. Many of these problems occupy the realm of social life and the INTJ’s inadequacy and disregard thereof. The INTJ’s harsh scrutiny  and wanton contempt for the sort of vapid and meaningless rituals revered and perpetuated by popular culture puts them at odds with the majority of society. Making up only 2% of the general population, it is no wonder why they are so contrarian and out of touch with the rest of the world.

    On top of that, INTJs are emotionally impaired which contributes to most of their relationship woes. Their lack of emotional availability often does not fulfill the emotional needs of most other types. Although they can sometimes appear like robotic sociopaths, INTJs do possess emotional depth and experience feelings as others do. However, their intensely logical and rational minds temper and inhibit irratic displays of emotion. INTJs would rather address their feelings with logic and subject their own emotions as well as that of others to the same process of dispassionate assessment to understand why and seek pragmatic solutions.

    Here is a list of 30 Struggles All INTJs Can Understand.

    INTJ struggles, intuitive, thinking, judging, and myers brigg.

    Source: 30 Struggles All INTJs Can Understand

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  • Psychology Reblogged

    7 Disturbing Comics on Depression | Relationship Surgery

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    Depression sufferers know the crippling depths of despair that can suck the life out of life. A despondent malaise pervades everything and once enjoyable things become no longer pleasurable. These comics show what it’s like inside the mind of a depression sufferer… it’s a scary place to be. Continue reading

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  • INFJ Myers Briggs Reblogged

    Epic List of Famous People With INFJ Personality | Personality Club

    Published by:

    INFJs tend to take on the world, and can become disillusioned in the face of massive challenges. Many of society’s changes have been driven by determined INFJs.

    INFJ FAMOUS PEOPLE

    ADAM SANDLER
    ADOLF HITLER
    ADRIEN BRODY
    AL PACINO
    ALEC GUINESS
    ANTHONY KIEDIS
    ARISTOPHANE
    AYATOLLAH KHOMEINI
    BILLY CRISTAL
    BRIAN WILSON
    CALISTA FLOCKART
    CALVIN COOLIDGE
    CAREY MULLIGAN
    CARL GUSTAV JUNG
    CARRIE FISHER
    CATE BLANCHETT
    CHAUCER
    DANTE ALIGHIERI
    EDWARD NORTON
    ELEANOR ROSSEVEL
    EVANGELINE LILLY
    FANNY CROSBY
    FRED MCMURRAY
    FYODOR DOSTOEVSKY
    GANDHI
    GARRY TRUDEAU
    GEORGE HARRISON
    GILLIAN ANDERSON
    GOETHE
    HEINRICH HIMMLER
    HELEN PALMER
    HO-CHI-MINH
    JAMES RESTON
    JAMIE FOXX
    JESUS
    JIMMY CARTER
    JOHN COLTRANE
    JULIE DEPLY
    LADY GAGA
    LARRY KING
    LEO TROTSKY
    LEON TROTSKY
    MARCUS AURELIUS
    MARILYN MANSON
    MARTIN VAN BUREN
    MEL GIBSON
    MICHAEL LANDAN
    MICHELLE PFEIFFER
    MISCHA BARTON
    MOTHER TERESA
    NATHAN THE PROPHET OF ISRAËL
    NATHANIEL HAWTHORNE
    NELSON MANDELA
    NEVE CAMPBELL
    NICOLE KIDMAN
    NIELS BOHR
    NOAM CHOMSKY
    OPRAH WINFREY
    OSAMA BIN LADEN
    PAUL STOOKEY
    PHARELL WILLIAMS
    PIERS ANTHONY
    PLATO
    PRINCE
    ROBERT BURNS
    RON PAUL
    RON PAUL
    SHIRLEY TEMPLE BLACK
    SIMONE DE BEAUVOIR
    STUART MURDOCH
    SUDI-KATE
    TALIB KWELI
    THOM YORKE
    THOMAS JEFFERSON
    TILDA SWINTON
    TOM SELLECK
    WOODROW WILSON
    WOODY ALLEN

    Read list here.

    Source: Epic List of Famous People With INFJ Personality | Personality Club

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