Victoria, British Columbia, Phone: 250-744-1731

Illustrations of Type – INFJ

Illustrations of Type – INFJ

By Donna Dunning

In my MBTI® Certification workshops participants respond to the instruction -“Describe your type using words, phrases, or pictures.” I find these visual representations of type preferences help illustrate individual differences.

Here is a photo of a response from an INFJ group.

Abstraction, metaphor, and a charming sense of humor are all at work here. I think this poster is a wonderful example of the dominant function of Introverted Intuition (Ni).

This is the fifth INFJ poster in the Illustrations of Type series.

You may also want to look at the first INFJ illustrationsecond INFJ illustration, third INFJ illustration, and fourth INFJ/INTJ illustration.

What’s Your Type?

Learn about your personal approach on our What’s Your Type? page where we’ll introduce you to personality type and the 8 Ways of Working.

Introduction to Type and Communication describes in detail how personality preferences influence communications.

If you live in the USA, Introduction to Type and Communication is now available on Kindle.

This entry was posted on Monday, January 16th, 2012 at 11:16 am and is filed under Blog. You can follow any responses to this entry through the RSS 2.0 feed. You can leave a response, or trackback from your own site.

One Response to “Illustrations of Type – INFJ”

  1. CT says:

    Being an INTP, I grew up in an environment dominated by sensors. There were quite a lot of self-doubts. The first time in teenage when I met a person who understand instantly and response appropriately to my worries of future and having to grow up, was an INFJ. We became good friends. Along the way, I met a few more good friends that I felt connected to.

    When I learned to read people using MBTI, they turned up to be INFJs.

    INFJ can bring out the best of…people, or may be just INTP. 🙂

Leave a Reply

MBTI, Myers-Briggs Type Indicator, and Introduction to Type are registered trademarks of the Myers-Briggs Type Indicator Trust in the United States and other countries.