Earlier today I wrote a blog post, in which I focused the woo-personality.
I mentioned that according to a personality test called Myers-Briggs Type Indicator (MBTI) Test many woos tend to end up -or should I instead perhaos write come out – as INFJs.
This four-letter combination INFJ is one of the 16 possible personaliity outcomes in the MBTI test.
This test is based on C.G. Jung’s theory of psychological type. It shows/reports your preferences on four scales.
Each scale represents two opposite preferences.
The four letters are said to make up your personality type, which in turn can help you understand yourself and your interactions with others.
If you want more detailed information, read about the eight letters used in the MBTI test, and their sixteen possible 4-letter-combinations, here: http://davidmarkley.com/personality/letters.htm .
Or here: http://www.myersbriggs.org/my-mbti-personality-type/mbti-basics/ .
If you already know what personality type you are, read more here: http://www.myersbriggs.org/my-mbti-personality-type/mbti-basics/the-16-mbti-types.htm
Like I said in the earlier blog post, many woos get this 4-letter combination: INFJ.
An INFJ person often seeks meaning and connection in ideas, relationships, and material possessions. He – or more common she – wants to understand what motivates people. They are often also insightful about others. They act conscientiously and are committed to their firm values.
Typically, they develop a clear vision about how best to serve the common good. The see themselves as chosen ones, i.e. they experience that they have been granted to look into other dimensions and realities.
Therefore they tend to dislike skeptics and others who don’t share their view of what life is and what the “destiny” of humankind is (according to the hiddenly plan that once was implemented by the Cosmic Intelligence, God or what you prefer toll call that force and power.
INFJs are usually strongly committed to fulfill what they consider their Cosmic Intelligence once decided for them and their life journey. Therefore they act in an organized way and are decisive in implementing their vision(s). For INFJs the destination of their life journey tend to be more important than the journey itself (cf. the concept of karma).
Just a few – between 2 and 3 – percent of the population are INFJs.
The same goes for those with an INFP-personality. Just 2-3 percent of the population are
INFPs constitute the other big woo-ish personality group in the MBTI test, Usually they are described as Idealistic and known for their loyalty to their sacrosanct values and to people who play an important role for them in their lives.
They strive to make their own “external” life congruent with their “internal” (i.e. inner and more or less sacrosanct) life values.
Other people often describe INFPs as curious, open-minded people, wanting to explore all kinds of life’s (and afterlife’s) possibilities, Like other sectarian people they act politely as long as they don’t feel being under attack (they often wish each other “Peace & Love” when meeting and upon leaving).
In their lives they are constantly striving and trying to reach their life goals (often they feel or experience that those life goals have been given them by a kind of HCA (Hidden Causal Agent) a.k.a. the “Cosmic Intelligence”; they dislike and even avoid using the word “God” when talking of this HCA that rules ther life. Most of the time, INFPs aim at fulfilling their own life potential. That’s why the life journey itself seems to be so important to them, sometimes often more significant than the life goals themselves.
If their sacrosanct life values are threatened, for instance by a skeptic or an afterlife denier, the INFPs quickly kiss goodbye to their “Peace & Love”-greetings and try instead to diminish and denigrate their opponents.
BTW, that’s probably why I am hated by so many woos. both the magical and (pseudo)religious ones. Just a little more than a week ago one religious woo, believing in Allah, told me he wanted to cut my throat off in order to stop my blasphemous way of debating religious issues.