Personality Type:INFPYou described your profile as:Very Accurate Print This Report

Introduction
Of the many factors that contribute to a successful future, an understanding of Personality Type is among the most useful.

While interests and skills change during the course of a person's life, the one thing that does remain constant is an individual's Personality Type - the innate way each person naturally prefers to see the world and make decisions. And although all individuals are unique, people of the same type share enormous similarities in the kinds of academic subjects and careers they find interesting, and the kind of work they find satisfying.

By understanding the role Personality Type plays, people can gain important insights into their educational, career, and relationship needs. And because people of different types often communicate in very different ways, counselors and teachers can learn which strategies work most effectively with each individual student.

Understanding you, Ronae
People like you are rare. You are a unique and creative person who tends to march to the beat of your own drummer. Private, quiet, and socially cautious, only friends who know you very well may ever see your more playful and expressive side. In fact, it takes awhile for you to feel comfortable with new people so you may often be described as somewhat reserved. But inside, you are a person of great feeling and care deeply for the people and causes that are dear to your heart. Your personal values are most important to you so you always try to make choices that you feel good about. You are rarely willing to compromise on anything that is really important to you. You can sometimes become overwhelmed by the intensity of your emotions, and your relationships need to be free of conflict or tension for you to remain in them.

You are also a highly imaginative person and may enjoy expressing yourself through the arts. But since you are also somewhat of a perfectionist, you may have trouble hearing constructive criticism without taking it personally. You are quick to understand the deeper meaning of things, and often have a fresh or original take on events and people. Since you prefer by nature to act spontaneously, you resist too many rules or too much structure. And you may also have trouble staying organized or making decisions. At heart, you are a non-conformist and must find the path that is really right for you, even if it means striking out alone.

Note: Based on our assessment, your personality type is "INFP."

Your Strengths and Blindspots
Everyone has strengths and weaknesses. The key to finding the best path for all people is by using their natural strengths and becoming aware of their natural blindspots.

Your strengths may include:

  • Impressing people as someone with strong values and convictions.
  • Communicating well one-on-one.
  • Expressing yourself well in writing.
  • Being an attentive listener.
  • Demonstrating an interest in and broad grasp of big issues.

Your blindspots may include:

  • Being too idealistic and setting unrealistic goals.
  • Not being particularly well organized.
  • Becoming defensive if you perceives you are being challenged.
  • Not following through on important details and deadlines.
  • Being less than 100% accurate with facts.

For a career to be satisfying for you, it should:

  • Be in harmony with your own personal values; involve work you believe in.
  • Give plenty of time to develop your ideas and maintain control over your projects.
  • Allow you plenty of autonomy and private, quiet space to work.
  • Be done with other creative and caring people whose values you respect.
  • Allow you to work in a fairly unstructured environment with not too many rules.
  • Appreciate your unique contributions.
  • Allow you to help others grow and develop their potential.
  • Use your gift for understanding of what makes others tick.

Your Preferred Learning Style:
While ALL individuals are unique, students of the same type often learn best in similar ways. The following summarizes what you need in order to maximize learning.

  • Recognize that you are driven by your personal feelings and deeply held beliefs.
  • Create a friendly, nurturing, tension free environment.
  • Allow you the opportunity to work alone or with small groups.
  • Give you plenty of time to think and reflect before responding.

Your Interpersonal Negotiating Style:
Everyone negotiates something with someone on almost a daily basis. Borrowing the family car, requesting more time to finish a research paper, deciding amongst friends which movie or restaurant to go to, etc. In college and in work "interpersonal negotiating" becomes substantially more significant. Here are your possible strengths and blindspots with this process:

Possible Strengths

  • Very perceptive about others and possess good communication skills.
  • Excellent listener; good at making people feel comfortable.
  • Passionate advocate; deeply committed to issues you believe strongly in.
  • Creative problem-solver who seeks win-win situations.
  • Work hard to come up with satisfying solutions.

Possible Blindspots

  • May be too idealistic and not realistic enough about what is achievable.
  • May have difficulty compromising on big issues.
  • May be easily offended and lose enthusiasm or desire to continue relationship.
  • May lack ability to evaluate issues and positions objectively.
  • May not be assertive enough and be perceived as weak and vulnerable.

Potential careers and majors for you to consider:

The careers listed below are all linked to your personality type and are organized by career cluster you have indicated most to least interested in. While there is never a guarantee, people of your type have indicated job satisfaction with these careers.

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