Your unique personality type is suited to particular kinds of roles in the workplace. ISFJs – people with preferences for Introversion, Sensing, Feeling and Judging, – seek work that uses their excellent organizational skills, attention to detail and most importantly, aligns to their values.
As ISFJs can be particularly devoted to their careers, it’s essential they are familiar with what satisfies them in this area. Let’s take a look at what they need and the kinds of careers that can meet those needs.
Your unique personality type is suited to particular kinds of roles in the workplace. ISFPs – people with preferences for Introversion, Sensing, Feeling and Perceiving – seek work that allows them to express themselves creatively or participate in a cause they believe in, where they can see the tangible results of their labor.
But with so many jobs to choose between, how do you narrow down the options? Let’s take a look at what an ISFP needs in a job and some of the top careers that meet those requirements.
Your unique personality type is suited to particular kinds of roles in the workplace. INFJs – people with preferences for Introversion, Intuition, Feeling and Judging – seek work where they can turn their ideas into reality, creating constructive change for people.
It can be hard to figure out what kinds of jobs balance the INFJ’s need to make a difference in people’s lives with their desire for sufficient quiet processing time. But that isn’t all an INFJ needs in a job. So, let’s take a look at what they do need and some of the careers that meet those requirements.
Your unique personality type is suited to particular kinds of roles in the workplace. INTJs – people with preferences for Introversion, Intuition, Thinking and Judging – seek work that allows them to implement innovative solutions to complex problems.
INTJs want a career that feels challenging from start to finish, and they can struggle to find it. While all careers require a certain amount of training and skills development, INTJs get frustrated if they get stuck in grunt work.
There’s a common misconception that inward-looking personality types like Enneagram Type 5s don’t make good entrepreneurs.
But this stereotype is wrong.
While Type 5s tend to avoid building relationships and can appear withdrawn and introspective to outsiders, that doesn’t mean they can’t succeed at building a business. In fact, Fives possess many of the skills needed to be an entrepreneur, including independence, focus and in-depth knowledge of their chosen field.
Many grow up with the idea that we all have a ‘one true calling,’ a specific thing we’re meant to do for the rest of our lives. But when you have multiple interests and passions, picking one career path can seem overwhelming.
So, how to choose a career when you want to do all the things? If this question haunts you, you’ve come to the right place. Here are some tips to help you narrow down the options and solve this career conundrum.
THE FINE PRINT:
Myers-Briggs® and MBTI® are registered trademarks of the MBTI Trust, Inc., which has no affiliation with this site. Truity offers a free personality test based on Myers and Briggs' types, but does not offer the official MBTI® assessment. For more information on the Myers Briggs Type Indicator® assessment, please go here.
The Five Love Languages® is a registered trademark of The Moody Bible Institute of Chicago, which has no affiliation with this site. You can find more information about the five love languages here.