Factor I - Extroversion 13% - 27% .
Excitability Sociability, Assertiveness, Emotional Expressiveness.
Factor II - Neuroticism 78% - 92%.
Sadness, Moodiness, Emotional Instability.
Factor III - Agreeableness 89% - 18%.
Trust, Altruism, Kindness, Affection, Prosocial Behaviors
Factor IV - Consientiousness 26% - 8%.
Thoughtfulness, Good Impulse Control, Goal-Directed Behaviors.
Factor V - Openess 84% - 93% .
Imagination, Insight, Curious, Adventerous, Learn and Experience
[I]ntrovert 80% [S]ense 3% [F]eel 25% [P]ercieve 37%
Leads with Introverted Feeling
Values Importance,Beliefs, & Worth
Supported by Extraverted Sensing
Experience and act in the immediate context
Relief in Introverted Intuiting
Forsees Implications, Transformations, & Likely Effects
Aspires for Extraverted Thinking
Segmented, Organizing for Efficiency, & Systematizing
Opposes with Extraverted Feeling
Values connection & considerataion for others the group
Critical by Introverted Sensing
Review past experiences & seeks detailed data
Deceieve in Extraverted Intuiting
Intepret situations, relationships, meaning & interconnections into other context
Devilish for Introverted Thinking
Evaluate & categorize according to principle
Charming | Empathic | Imaginative | Curious | Passionate |
Solitary | Stress | Sensitivity | Unpredictable | Competitive |
ADVENTURER | ARTIST | COMPOSER | HARMONIZER
People tend to give love the way they naturally prefer to receive love. Knowing your love language, you can better express your needs to your partner while also understanding how to make them feel loved in return. This not only helps in romantic relationships, but also improves the way we interact with anyone, whether in the office, with our family, or when meeting new friends. By understanding we give and receive love, we can show people we care and make them feel loved and appreciated.
You value quality time alone with your loved ones to bond. You feel loved when someone spends time with you. Likewise, you express love by giving the other person your undivided attention. If this is your primary love language, you should ask people to spend time with you in order to build closer connections and feel appreciated.
Birth Card - XV The Devil & VI The Lovers
Personality Card - VI The Lovers
Soull Card - VI The Lovers
Significator Card - The Fool
Factor I SELF CONTROL - Impulsive .
You’re usually able to keep things under control but sometimes anger can sneak up on you and take over very quickly. And when it does it feels natural to express it pretty directly. It’s important to think not just about how your anger makes you feel, but how it makes other people feel too. It’s also important - even if it doesn’t seem so in the heat of the moment - to learn when it’s best just to walk away from a situation.
Factor I ATTITUDE - Analytical .
People with analytical attitudes are true critical thinkers and like to consider each situation on its own merits in order to avoid being influenced by sentimentality or tradition. This leaves them free to think about every angle and option before making their own judgement. If this sounds like you, be careful not to disregard the feelings of other people in pursuit of ‘the truth.’
Factor II TASTE - Creator .
Your real interests lie in creative activities. You can seem like quite a private person, but you’re equally comfortable pursuing your interests with a group of like-minded people or by yourself. People who share this characteristic like a challenge they can get their teeth into and really focus on without any distractions.
Factor II RESILIENCE - Sensitive .
Sensitive people are extremely aware of potential dangers and problems around them - perhaps a little too aware sometimes. In fact, they tend to purposefully imagine worst-case scenarios. If you recognise this trait in yourself, rather than let yourself be overcome by fear use these theoretical situations to stimulate yourself to come up with imaginative solutions.
Factoro III PROCESS - Dreamer .
Dreamers get very excited by the prospect of new ideas and ways of seeing the world, but they tend to lose their way in theoretical possibilities and flights of fancy. If this sounds like you, you might be seen as a fantastic starter but not so great finisher. But, no one can fault your enthusiasm and ability to thrive in the uncertainty of the new. Force yourself to be a bit more organised and you’ll blow people away.
Factor III COMPOSURE - Direct .
Direct people can find it hard to resist their urges and impulses. In fact, when they really want something it’s hard for them to keep their desire in check. If you find it all too easy to sacrifice your long-term goals for instant gratification, or wake up with a major headache the next morning, this might be an aspect of your life that would benefit from a bit more concentration.
Factor IV ACTION - Laid back .
Laid back people don’t worry too much about big plans and goals. They’re much more likely to keep a fairly clean slate so they’re able to respond to those sudden important jobs that always seem to crop up. You might sometimes lack the motivation to take charge or avoid coming up with new ideas, but you know deep down that putting in the effort will benefit you in the long run.
Factor IV CHARACTER - Indulgent .
Indulgent people might have a tendency to be more concerned with their own comfort and pleasure than other people’s. But they can also sometimes have problems identifying when their indulgences have become undesirable and unhealthy habits. You may fall into this category if you find it difficult to identify areas of self improvement from time to time.
Factor V SOCIABILITY - Master .
People with this characteristic can sometimes be a bit competitive when interacting with other people. Also, they value their privacy and sense of respect very highly, so can come across as quite distant and closed off figures. If you recognise this trait in yourself it’s important to think about the different ways of getting what you want from people, and giving them what they want too.
Factor V OUTLOOK - Realist .
Realists like to think they see things the way they really are. But it’s important to remember that everyone sees the world differently. You might tend to keep a level head, and don’t excite easily, but this can leave you susceptible to bouts of gloominess. If you feel yourself moving towards a negative emotional extreme, try looking to other people for fresh perspectives.
Peaceful, easygoing people who adopt a “live and let live” approach to life. They enjoy taking things at their own pace and tend to live in the moment. Although quiet, they are pleasant, considerate, caring, and devoted to the people in their lives. Though not inclined to debate or necessarily even air their views, their values are important to them.
ISFPs live in a colorful, sensual world, inspired by connections with people and ideas. ISFP personalities take joy in reinterpreting these connections, reinventing and experimenting with both themselves and new perspectives. No other type explores and experiments in this way more. This creates a sense of spontaneity, making ISFPs seem unpredictable, even to their close friends and loved ones.
Despite all this, ISFPs are definitely Introverts (I), surprising their friends further when they step out of the spotlight to be by themselves to recharge. Just because they are alone though, doesn’t mean people with the ISFP personality type sit idle – they take this time for introspection, assessing their principles. Rather than dwelling on the past or the future, ISFPs think about who they are. They return from their cloister, transformed.
ISFPs live to find ways to push their passions. Riskier behaviors like gambling and extreme sports are more common with this personality type than with others. Fortunately their attunement to the moment and their environment allows them to do better than most. ISFPs also enjoy connecting with others, and have a certain irresistible charm.
ISFPs always know just the compliment to soften a heart that’s getting ready to call their risks irresponsible or reckless.
However, if a criticism does get through, it can end poorly. Some ISFPs can handle kindly phrased commentary, valuing it as another perspective to help push their passions in new directions. But if the comments are more biting and less mature, ISFP personalities can lose their tempers in spectacular fashion.
ISFPs are sensitive to others’ feelings and value harmony. When faced with criticism, it can be a challenge for people with this type to step away from the moment long enough to not get caught up in the heat of the moment. But living in the moment goes both ways, and once the heightened emotions of an argument cool, ISFPs can usually call the past the past and move on as though it never occurred.
The biggest challenge facing ISFPs is planning for the future. Finding constructive ideals to base their goals on and working out goals that create positive principles is no small task. Unlike Sentinel types, ISFPs don’t plan their futures in terms of assets and retirement. Rather, they plan actions and behaviors as contributions to a sense of identity, building a portfolio of experiences, not stocks.
If these goals and principles are noble, ISFPs can act with amazing charity and selflessness – but it can also happen that people with the ISFP personality type establish a more self-centered identity, acting with selfishness, manipulation and egoism. It’s important for ISFPs to remember to actively become the person they want to be. Developing and maintaining a new habit may not come naturally, but taking the time each day to understand their motivations allows ISFPs to use their strengths to pursue whatever they’ve come to love.
Charming – People with the ISFP personality type are relaxed and warm, and their “live and let live” attitude naturally makes them likable and popular.
Sensitive to Others – ISFPs easily relate to others’ emotions, helping them to establish harmony and good will, and minimize conflict.
Imaginative – Being so aware of others’ emotions, ISFP personalities use creativity and insight to craft bold ideas that speak to people’s hearts. While it’s hard to explain this quality on a resume, this vivid imagination and exploratory spirit help ISFPs in unexpected ways.
Passionate – Beneath ISFPs’ quiet shyness beats an intensely feeling heart. When people with this personality type are caught up in something exciting and interesting, they can leave everything else in the dust.
Curious – Ideas are well and good, but ISFPs need to see and explore for themselves whether their ideas ring true. Work revolving around the sciences may seem a poor match for their traits, but a boldly artistic and humanistic vision is often exactly what research needs to
move forward – if ISFPs are given the freedom they need to do so.
Artistic – ISFPs are able to show their creativity in tangible ways and with stunning beauty. Whether writing a song, painting an emotion, or presenting a statistic in a graph, ISFPs have a way of visualizing things that resonates with their audience.
Fiercely Independent – Freedom of expression is often ISFPs’ top priority. Anything that interferes with that, like traditions and hard rules, creates a sense of oppression for ISFP personalities. This can make more rigidly structured academics and work a challenge.
Unpredictable – ISFPs’ dislike long-term commitments and plans. The tendency to actively avoid planning for the future can cause strain in ISFPs’ romantic relationships and financial hardship later in life.
Easily Stressed – ISFPs live in the present, full of emotion. When situations get out of control, people with this personality type (especially Turbulent ones) can shut down, losing their characteristic charm and creativity in favor of gnashing teeth.
Overly Competitive – ISFPs can escalate small things into intense competitions, turning down long-term success in their search for glory in the moment, and are unhappy when they lose.
Fluctuating Self-Esteem – It’s demanded that skills be quantified, but that’s hard to do with ISFPs’ strengths of sensitivity and artistry. ISFPs’ efforts are often dismissed, a hurtful and damaging blow, especially early in life. ISFPs can start to believe the naysayers without strong support.
ISFPs are quite mysterious and difficult to get to know. While very emotional individuals, they guard this sensitive core carefully, preferring to listen than to express. People with the ISFP personality type focus instead on their partners, with little interest in dictating the mood of a situation with their own feelings. While this can sometimes be frustrating, if they are accepted for who they are, ISFPs prove to be warm, enthusiastic partners.
Things are unlikely to ever grow stale – even the longest-term partners can be surprised by the secrets ISFPs keep.
As their relationships grow, ISFPs’ partners come to find vibrancy and spontaneity to be par for the course. ISFPs may not be great long-term planners, preferring to let their partners take the lead when it comes to logic and strategy, but they almost never run out of things to do in the present. Also caring and loyal, ISFPs love finding ways to surprise their partners in fun little ways.
There’s also a sense of practicality to ISFPs’ unpredictability – if anyone is going to cancel a planned trip to stay home with a partner who suddenly got the flu as a gesture of affection, it is ISFP personalities. Spending time with their partners is something ISFPs really enjoy, and they want their partners to know that they are cared for and special.
Knowing You Are Loved, You Can Do Anything
It’s important for their partners to make it clear that this love and attention is valued. ISFPs would never ask for such thanks, but it can really hurt their feelings if they don’t hear it. Such expressions don’t have to be verbal – ISFPs believe in actions, not words – but it’s crucial that they know their feelings are shared. On the other side of the spectrum, there are few types more vulnerable to criticism and conflict, and it’s necessary to provide a certain level of emotional support.
If they do feel appreciated, ISFPs are more than happy to reciprocate in any way they know how. People with the ISFP personality type are very sensual, and in no aspect of their lives is this clearer than in their sex lives. Intimacy is an opportunity for ISFPs to satisfy their partners, and they involve every sense available in enjoying these moments. ISFPs may be shy in public, but alone with a partner they trust, the masks come off – few people get to see this side, and it’s always a pleasant surprise.
Feelings and emotions underpin every aspect of ISFPs’ relationships, alongside not just a tendency towards, but a need for, fresh possibilities. ISFP personalities are not to be forced into anything, and rushing long-term commitments is a sure way to scare them off. If ISFPs can’t feel excited in wondering “what’s next?” every morning, they may find themselves wondering “what’s the point?”
Still, developing some skill with planning can be a healthy area of growth for ISFPs. Learning to be a little more comfortable with voicing their feelings and communicating more clearly is something their partners can also help with. In any case, sharing the Observant (S) trait usually smooths out the more challenging aspects of mutual understanding, and relationships with people who have the Extraverted (E) and Judging (J) traits helps ISFPs to learn and grow in real, attainable ways.
In friendship, ISFPs are some of the most comfortable people around. Laid back and spontaneous, people with the ISFP personality type won’t bog things down with arguments or structured long-term plans. Intellectually exhausting pastimes like debates over European economic policy won’t hold their attention long. The here-and-now is what’s important to ISFPs, and they love spending time with their friends doing casual, fun activities.
I Don’t Want to Talk, I Want to Play!
ISFP personalities believe in actions, not words. They talk about what is, not what could, should or will be, and then they actually do it. This passion for action is a blessing for ISFPs, since it helps them get past their shyness in meeting new people. ISFPs are sensitive, much more so than most, and it takes time to build enough trust with new friends to open up and feel natural.
If new acquaintances start things out by explaining “You’d do way better if…”, it’s unlikely they will ever be close – ISFPs just take these remarks too personally for comfort. People with this personality type are happy to get along with just about anyone, but potential friends need to ease up on being too judgmental or demanding.
If their friends keep things supportive and easy-going, ISFPs are happy to return the favor with added warmth and laughter. When they’re with friends they trust, ISFPs know how to relax, shedding rules, traditions and expectations in favor of just enjoying themselves.
Those who prefer safe, structured environments might end up struggling in these friendships though, especially if they lecture ISFPs on how they’re living their lives. As with any criticism, those friends are free to do their own thing, and to leave ISFPs to do theirs.
ISFPs’ relaxed, non-judgmental attitudes make it easy for them to get along with others, but it’s not always the same way around.
Lots of personal space and freedom are essential to ISFP personalities, and it’s often other Explorer types, who share their “live and let live” worldview and joy in actually doing things, that gravitate towards ISFPs. There’s really no better friend than ISFPs for dropping the pretenses and enjoying low-stress fun.
When it comes to the career world, ISFPs need more than just a job. Wealth, power, structure, advancement and security are all lesser goals to ISFP personalities’ greatest need: creative freedom. ISFPs crave a tangible outlet for their imagination, a chance to express themselves artistically.
Those placing their emphasis on predictability and long-term planning find that attempts to push those views on ISFPs are about as effective as forcing open flames to point downwards.
People with the ISFP personality type are passionate experimenters , and whether they’re aware of it or not, they are renowned trendsetters. With their unique perspective and simple desire to be themselves, ISFPs are natural artists, musicians and photographers, as well as designers of all stripes. Setting up shop on websites like Etsy is far more alluring to ISFPs than the confines of 9-5 administrative work in some fluorescent cubicle.
ISFPs loathe sitting idle in colorless, unchanging environments. They are free souls and need flexibility, opportunities for improvisation, and immersive work that engages every sense. If they combine these needs with their competitive nature, ISFP personalities make great solo athletes. ISFPs prefer to live in the moment, believing the here and now is what matters most.
This quality does have the drawback of sometimes making ISFPs reckless and shortsighted, though those pitfalls aren’t set in stone. An emphasis on practical, tangible things, objects that can be seen and touched, comes at the cost of ignoring less tangible ideas. ISFPs often feel that they have little control over processes like retirement planning – they can’t predict the future, so it does no good to worry about it now.
Life’s too Short for Us to Bore Ourselves
This mindset can hold them back from many of their ideal careers, such as psychology, counseling and teaching, which require long-term planning and often extensive certifications to get started. It takes a great deal of energy for ISFPs to maintain focus on a single goal like that for so long, but it can make the day-to-day so much more rewarding for the rest of their lives.
An easier route revolves around freelance and consulting work in just about any industry that ISFPs enjoy. Whether organizing charity events, working with hospitals to make patients’ stays more pleasant, or laying stone to help make a house a home, ISFPs always seem to find a way to make the world a little more beautiful and exciting, and to make a living in the process.
In the workplace, ISFPs seek out positions that give them as much wiggle room as possible to do things their own way.
Button-down environments that revolve around tightly held traditions and strictly enforced procedures are unlikely to appeal to ISFP personalities. Spontaneous, charming, and genuinely fun people to be around, ISFPs just want a chance to express those natural qualities, and to know that their efforts are appreciated.
People with the ISFP personality type don’t like to be controlled, and this can be quite clear in subordinate positions – they loathe being micromanaged
. At the same time, ISFPs aren’t well-known for their long-term focus, but rather their adaptability and spontaneity. They’ll use unconventional methods, sometimes risky ones, and existing rules
are just someone else’s way of doing things. Still, ISFPs find a way to make things happen.
To manage ISFP personalities successfully, there need to be clearly set goals, and otherwise an open sandbox.
If this balance can be made to work, ISFPs show themselves to be eager learners and passionate problem-solvers, especially if they get to deal one-on-one with other people or to tackle a problem solo
. People with this personality type are humble, even shy
, and unlikely to put themselves on the spot by volunteering their help. But ISFPs do love to feel appreciated, and if assigned a task, they work hard to earn that appreciation.
Among their peers ISFPs feel most comfortable. Working with equals and giving some advice in order to solve practical problems
is right where ISFP personalities like to be. While they may exhaust themselves if their role requires an excessive amount of social interaction,
they are otherwise quite charming and have excellent networking skills.
ISFPs are tolerant and friendly, and usually just do what needs to be done regardless of whether their colleagues pull their own weight. At the end of the day though, ISFPs are sensitive and need to know that these efforts are appreciated – a well-placed compliment goes a long way.
ISFPs do let their personal goals affect their approach to their work, which can make them a little unpredictable, but this is balanced by their desire for harmony and willingness to find win-win solutions whenever possible.
The position that feels most unnatural to ISFPs is management. They are not a domineering personality type, and take no joy in exerting control over others, planning long-term goals, or disciplining unsatisfactory behavior. But just because it feels a little strange, doesn’t mean ISFP personalities aren’t good at it.
ISFPs’ sensitivity allows them to be great listeners , helping them to align their subordinates’ personal motivations with the task at hand. They also give their subordinates the freedom to do what needs to be done to solve what needs to be solved on any given day, and ISFPs are likely to dig into that work right alongside them. This gives ISFP managers a marked style of inspiration and cooperation, and they’re usually well-liked
Few personality types are as kind and creative as ISFPs. Known for their sensitivity and willingness to improvise, ISFPs are great at finding exciting new things to explore and experience. ISFPs’ creativity and down-to-earth attitude are invaluable in many areas, including their own personal growth.
Yet ISFPs can be easily tripped up in areas where their kind and practical attitude is more of a liability than an asset. Whether it is navigating interpersonal conflicts, confronting unpleasant facts, pursuing self-realization, or managing your workload, you need to put in a conscious effort to develop your weaker traits and additional skills.
Quality time is giving someone your undivided attention. I don’t mean sitting on the couch watching television. I mean sitting on the couch with the TV off, looking at each other and talking, and giving each other your undivided attention.
Listen for Clues
Quality time is a powerful emotional communicator of love. One medicine does not cure all diseases. Just as one love language does not communicate emotionally to all people. If you give your spouse affirming words; If you express love by acts of service; If you touch them affectionately; and they still complain, “You don’t ever have time for me. We used to do things together. Now you are always too busy or too tired,” they are telling you that their primary love language is quality time.
The Essence of Quality Time
A central aspect of quality time is togetherness. I do not mean proximity. Togetherness has to do with focused attention. A husband who is watching sports on television while he talks to his wife is not giving her quality time, because she does not have his full attention. A husband and wife playing tennis together, if it is genuine quality time, will focus not on the game, but on the fact that they are spending time together.
Dialects of Quality Time
Like words of affirmation, the language of quality time also has many dialects. One of the most common dialects is that of quality conversation. By quality conversation, I mean sympathetic dialogue where two people are sharing their experiences, their thoughts, their feelings, and their desires in a friendly, uninterrupted context. If your spouse’s primary love languages is quality time, such dialogue is crucial to his or her emotional sense of being loved. Sit down. Ask questions, and listen.
I want to conclude by giving you four tips on how to have a quality conversation with your spouse:
Maintain eye contact when your spouse is talking.
Don’t listen to your spouse and do something else at the same time.
Listen for feelings. Ask yourself, “What emotion is my spouse experiencing?”
Refuse to interrupt. Such interruptions indicate, “I don’t care what you are saying; listen to me.”
💕 😈 Together
The Lovers and The Devil are two images that alternate in a mirror, and each has two faces. Look once, and you may like what you see; look again and you may be dismayed. Whichever image looks back at you, it takes both faces to make you whole. One image seeks the bliss of coming together, while the other enjoys the pleasures of solitary achievement. One enjoys what it has, while the other knows what it wants.
Together, The Lovers and The Devil know all the secrets of the visible universe, and can give the gift of harmonious power.
You are here to love for the Universe but be careful that love does not turn into desire or lust.
apply highest morals and values to your decision-making. You dance the fine line between freedom and boundaries, and make the best decisions when you are acting from a place of inner truth and Universal love.
💕 The Lovers “unity in duality”:see and experience the bliss of unity and
creation, see themselves in everything. They are always aware of the twoness of things. They delight in the alternation of day and night with their paired deities of sun and moon. The ways of the birds and the bees enchant them. And they acknowledge the solemn necessity of death following life.
Walking this path inherently carries themes of naiveté, tensdency for irresponsibility, self-interest and a lack of depth
you are here to observe and honor the dualities in Life
our path to see the varying shades of gray that birth from the black and white.
😈 The Devil thrives in the individuality that emerges through the destruction cycle.
You link one to another by force, and by need and desire. The link, however, acts as a separation
It is a place of boundaries and discipline. It is here where unique individuality blossoms. free yourself from shallow psychological chains use the limits to activate the push that will free
The job of The Devil is to separate and individualize, giving to each the glory and the vulnerability of being one by itself, incomplete but capable of fulfillment.
your voice. As Devil, you are seeded with a brilliance, a seductive energy, and a resonance with destructive forces. At your foundations, you contain the wisdom that from death comes life.