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MYERS-BRIGGS TYPE INDICATOR | STEP II

PROFILE
Prepared for

ABIGAIL REIER

September 25, 2017

Developed by

Naomi L. Quenk, PhD


Jean M. Kummerow, PhD

CPP, Inc. | 800.624.1765 | www.cpp.com

Myers-Briggs Type Indicator Step II Profile Copyright 2001, 2003, 2015 by Peter B. Myers and Katharine D. Myers. All rights reserved.
Myers-Briggs Type Indicator, Myers-Briggs, MBTI, Step I, Step II, and the MBTI logo are trademarks or registered trademarks of The Myers
& Briggs Foundation in the United States and other countries. The CPP logo is a trademark or registered trademark of CPP, Inc., in the
United States and other countries.
PROFILE ABIGAIL REIER
MYERS-BRIGGS T YPE INDICATOR | STEP II ESFJ | 2

Your Myers-Briggs Step II Profile gives you information


about your personality type based on your answers to the
MBTI assessment. It first indicates your Step I results
your reported four-letter type. Next it shows your Step II
resultsyour expression of five facets for each of the four
Step I preference pairs.

Your Step I Results


ESFJs tend to be warmhearted, talkative, conscientious, thorough, and born cooperators. They need harmony and
are good at creating it. ESFJs like working with others and are often doing something nice for someone. They need
encouragement and praise and like to directly and visibly affect peoples lives.

Your reported Myers-Briggs personality type Your preferences


ESFJ Extraversion | Sensing | Feeling | Judging

CLARITY OF YOUR PREFERENCES: ESFJ

VERY VERY
CLEAR CLEAR MODERATE SLIGHT MODERATE CLEAR CLEAR

EXTRAVERSION e I INTROVERSION

SENSING s INTUITION

THINKING t FEELING

JUDGING j PERCEIVING

30 25 20 15 10 5 0 5 10 15 20 25 30

PCI RESULTS: EXTRAVERSION | 19 SENSING | 21 FEELING | 15 JUDGING | 3

The length of the lines on the preference clarity index (pci) graph above shows how clearly or consistently you chose one
preference over the other in each pair. The longer the line, the more often your answers indicated that preference, and
the more likely it is that the MBTI assessment has accurately reflected your preference.
PROFILE ABIGAIL REIER
MYERS-BRIGGS T YPE INDICATOR | STEP II ESFJ | 3

Your Step II Results


The graphs that follow show your Step II resultsyour expression of five facets for each of the Step I preference pairs.
Be aware that a preference is broader than its facets and so your five facet scores do not add up to your Step I
preference score.

The length of each line on the graphs shows how consistently you chose one facet pole over the other. The longer the
line, the clearer your preference is for that pole. Scores of 25 that are on the same side as your Step I preference indicate
in-preference results. Scores of 25 on the opposite side of your Step I preference indicate out-of-preference results.
Scores of 0 and 1 are in the midzone and often mean a situational or muted use of either pole.

EXTRAVERSION INTROVERSION
Directing energy toward the outer world Directing energy toward the inner world
of people and objects of experience and ideas

IN-PREFERENCE MIDZONE OUT-OF-PREFERENCE

INITIATING RECEIVING
Sociable, congenial,
introduce people
Reserved, low-key,
are introduced

EXPRESSIVE CONTAINED
Demonstrative, easier to
know, self-revealing
Controlled, harder to know,
private

GREGARIOUS INTIMATE
Want to belong, broad
circle, join groups
Seek intimacy, one-on-one,
find individuals

ACTIVE REFLECTIVE
Interactive, want contact,
listen and speak
Onlooker, prefer space,
read and write

ENTHUSIASTIC QUIET
Lively, energetic,
seek spotlight
Calm, enjoy solitude,
seek background

5 4 3 2 1 0 1 2 3 4 5

SENSING INTUITION
Focusing on what can be perceived Focusing on perceiving patterns
using the five senses and interrelationships

IN-PREFERENCE MIDZONE OUT-OF-PREFERENCE

CONCRETE ABSTRACT
Exact facts, literal,
tangible
Figurative, symbolic,
intangible

REALISTIC IMAGINATIVE
Sensible, matter-of-fact,
seek efficiency
Resourceful, inventive,
seek novelty

PRACTICAL CONCEPTUAL
Pragmatic, results oriented,
applied
Scholarly, idea oriented,
intellectual

EXPERIENTIAL THEORETICAL
Hands-on, empirical,
trust experience
Seek patterns, hypothetical,
trust theories

TRADITIONAL ORIGINAL
Conventional, customary,
tried-and-true
Unconventional, different,
new and unusual

5 4 3 2 1 0 1 2 3 4 5
PROFILE ABIGAIL REIER
MYERS-BRIGGS T YPE INDICATOR | STEP II ESFJ | 4

THINKING FEELING
Basing conclusions on logical analysis Basing conclusions on personal or social values
with a focus on objectivity with a focus on harmony

OUT-OF-PREFERENCE MIDZONE IN-PREFERENCE

LOGICAL EMPATHETIC
Impersonal, seek impartiality,
objective analysis
Personal, seek harmony,
central values

REASONABLE COMPASSIONATE
Truthful, cause-and-effect,
apply principles
Tactful, sympathetic,
loyal

QUESTIONING ACCOMMODATING
Precise, challenging,
want discussion
Approving, agreeable,
want harmony

CRITICAL ACCEPTING
Skeptical, want proof,
critique
Tolerant, trusting,
give praise

TOUGH TENDER
Firm, tough-minded,
ends oriented
Gentle, tenderhearted,
means oriented

5 4 3 2 1 0 1 2 3 4 5

JUDGING PERCEIVING
Preferring decisiveness and closure Preferring flexibility and spontaneity

IN-PREFERENCE MIDZONE OUT-OF-PREFERENCE

SYSTEMATIC CASUAL
Orderly, structured,
dislike diversions
Relaxed, easygoing,
welcome diversions

PLANFUL OPEN-ENDED
Future focused, advance
planner, make firm plans
Present focused, go with the
flow, make flexible plans

EARLY STARTING PRESSURE-PROMPTED


Motivated by self-discipline,
steady progress, late start stressful
Motivated by pressure, bursts and
spurts, early start unstimulating

SCHEDULED SPONTANEOUS
Want routine, make lists,
procedures help
Want variety, enjoy the
unexpected, procedures hinder

METHODICAL EMERGENT
Plan specific tasks,
note subtasks, organized
Plunge in, let strategies
emerge, adaptable

5 4 3 2 1 0 1 2 3 4 5

CPP, Inc. | 800.624.1765 | www.cpp.com | Full copyright information appears on page 1.


PROFILE ABIGAIL REIER
MYERS-BRIGGS T YPE INDICATOR | STEP II ESFJ

Interpreters Summary
PREFERENCE CLARITY FOR REPORTED TYPE: ESFJ

Extraversion: Clear (19) Sensing: Clear (21) Feeling: Moderate (15) Judging: Slight (3)

FACET SCORES AND THE AVERAGE RANGE OF SCORES FOR OTHER ESFJs

The bars on the graph below show the average range of scores that occurred for the ESFJs in the US national sample.
The bars show scores that are 1 to +1 standard deviation from the mean. The vertical line in each bar shows ESFJs mean
score. The bold numbers show the respondents scores.

EXTRAVERSION INTROVERSION
INITIATING 5 RECEIVING
EXPRESSIVE 4 CONTAINED
GREGARIOUS 1 INTIMATE
ACTIVE 5 REFLECTIVE
ENTHUSIASTIC 5 QUIET

SENSING INTUITION
CONCRETE 5 ABSTRACT
REALISTIC 2 IMAGINATIVE
PRACTICAL 4 CONCEPTUAL
EXPERIENTIAL 5 THEORETICAL
TRADITIONAL 5 ORIGINAL

THINKING FEELING
LOGICAL 2 EMPATHETIC
REASONABLE 5 COMPASSIONATE
QUESTIONING 5 ACCOMMODATING
CRITICAL 2 ACCEPTING
TOUGH 0 TENDER

JUDGING PERCEIVING
SYSTEMATIC 1 CASUAL
PLANFUL 2 OPEN-ENDED
EARLY STARTING 4 PRESSURE-PROMPTED
SCHEDULED 0 SPONTANEOUS
METHODICAL 1 EMERGENT

5 4 3 2 1 0 1 2 3 4 5

Polarity Index: 73
The polarity index, which ranges from 0 to 100, shows the consistency of a respondents facet scores within a profile. Most adults
score between 50 and 65, although higher indexes are common. An index that is below 45 means that the respondent has many
scores in or near the midzone. This may be due to mature situational use of the facet, answering the questions randomly, lack of
self-knowledge, or ambivalence about use of a facet. Some such profiles may be invalid.

Number of Omitted Responses: 0

Myers-Briggs Type Indicator Step II Profile Copyright 2001, 2003, 2015 by Peter B. Myers and Katharine D. Myers. All
rights reserved. Myers-Briggs Type Indicator, Myers-Briggs, MBTI, Step I, Step II, and the MBTI logo are trademarks or
registered trademarks of The Myers & Briggs Foundation in the United States and other countries. The CPP logo is a
CPP, Inc. | 800.624.1765 | www.cpp.com trademark or registered trademark of CPP, Inc., in the United States and other countries.
ESFJ

ESFJ people radiate warmth and fellowship. They prefer to use feeling as a primary
process ... and sensing as a secondary process. Since ESFJ people rely on feeling, they have
a very personal approach to life and judge everything by a set of personal values, accepting
or rejecting accordingly.

As extraverts, ESFJ types focus their favorite process (feeling) on the outer world and
concern themselves chiefly with the people around them. ESFJ people value human contacts
more than anything else. They are friendly, tactful, sympathetic and always able to express
the correct feeling. ESFJ people respond particularly to approval and dislike indifference.
Since ESFJ's derive security from other people's approval, they are ready to agree with other
people's opinions within reasonable limits. They try to live up to their ideals and are loyal
to a respected person, institution or cause ... often to the point of idealizing whatever they
admire.

Since ESFJ's look at things with sensing rather than intuition, they are primarily
interested in the realities of their five senses. This makes them practical, realistic, matter-of-
fact, and concerned with the present. They value material possessions and take great interest
in the details of direct experience. ESFJ people like to base plans and decisions on known
facts, and usually adapt excellently to routine because of the SJ combination.

ESFJ's are best in jobs that deal with people: selling, some kinds of direct
supervision, teaching, preaching, and face-to-face cooperative work. They think best when
talking with people and enjoy talk. They have to make a special effort to be brief and
businesslike and not let sociability slow them on the job.

The ESFJ people like the processes of intuition and thinking least of all. They are,
therefore, not likely to be happy in work that requires analysis, logic or mastery of the
abstract.

Since ESFJ's are judging types, they can neglect using their perception. If they gain
no first-hand knowledge of a person or a situation, they tend to jump to conclusions or act on
assumptions. Thus, they run the risk of judging how things "should" be done instead of
finding out how an organization works or what is wanted. Sometimes failure to perceive is
used as a defense mechanism by ESFJ's so that when faced with a disagreeable fact or
criticism, they may be unable to admit its truth and may try to evade the issue.
Popular Occupations for ESFJs

Health Care Business


Physician Real estate agent/broker
Nurse Personal banker
Dentist Sales representative
Medical/dental assistant Telemarketer
Medical secretary Office manager
Speech pathologist Public relations account executive
Exercise physiologist Retail owner/operator
Optometrist Receptionist

Education Clerical
Elementary school teacher Secretary
Special education teacher Receptionist
Home economics teacher Office machine operator
Child care provider Bookkeeper
Athletic coach Typist

Social Service
Social worker
Community welfare worker
Professional volunteer
Religious educator
Counselor
Minister/priest/rabbi

Service
Customer service representative
Funeral home director
Hairdresser/cosmetologist
Flight attendant
Host/hostess
Caterer
Fund-raiser

*Adapted from Do What You Are by Paul Tieger & Barbara Barron-Tieger
Effects of Preferences in Work Situations*
Extraversion Introversion

Like variety and action Like quiet for concentration

Often impatient with long, slow jobs Tend not to mind working on one project
for a long time uninterruptedly

Are interested in the activities of their work Are interested in the facts/ideas behind
and in how other people do it their work

Often act quickly, sometimes without thinking Like to think a lot before they act,
sometimes without acting

When working on a task, find phone calls a When concentrating on task, find phone
welcome diversion calls intrusive

Develop ideas by discussion Develop ideas by reflection

Sensing INtuition

Like using experience and standard ways to Like solving new complex problems
solve problems

Enjoy using developed skills more than Enjoy learning a new skill more than
learning new ones using it

May distrust and ignore their inspirations May follow their inspirations, good or bad

Seldom make errors of fact Frequently make errors of fact

Like to do things with a practical bent Like to do things with an innovative bent

Like to present the details of their work first Like to present an overview of their
work first

Prefer continuation of what is, with fine tuning Prefer change, sometimes radical,
to continuation of what is

Thinking Feeling

Use logical analysis to reach conclusions Use values to reach conclusions

Can work without harmony Work best in harmony with others

May hurt people's feelings without knowing it Enjoy pleasing people, even in
unimportant things

Tend to decide impersonally, sometimes paying Often let decisions be influenced by their
insufficient attention to people's wishes own and other people's likes and dislikes

Tend to be firm-minded and can give criticism Tend to be sympathetic and dislike, even
when appropriate avoid, telling people unpleasant things

Look at the principles involved in the situation Look at the underlying values in the
situation

Judgment Perception

Work best when they can plan their work and Enjoy flexibility in their work
follow their plan

Like to get things settled and finished Like to leave things open for last-minute
changes

May not notice new things that need to be done May postpone unpleasant tasks that need
to be done

Tend to be satisfied once they reach a decision Tend to be curious and welcome a new light
on a thing, situation, or person on a thing, situation, or person

Reach closure by deciding quickly Postpone decisions while searching for


options

Seek structure and schedules Adapt well to changing situations and feel
restricted without change

*Adapted from Introduction to Type by Isabel Briggs Myers, Consulting Psychologists Press, Inc., 1987
Preferred Methods of Communication*
Extraversion Introversion

Communicate energy and enthusiasm Keep energy and enthusiasm inside

Respond quickly without long pauses to think Like to think before responding

Focus of talk is on people and things in the Focus is on internal ideas and thoughts
external environment

Need to moderate expression Need to be drawn out

Seek opportunities to communicate in groups Seek opportunities to communicate


one-to-one

Prefer face-to-face over written communication Prefer written over face-to-face


communication

In meetings, like talking out loud before In meetings, verbalize already well

Sensing INtuition

Like evidence (facts, details, and examples) Like global schemes, with broad issues
presented first presented first

Want practical and realistic applications shown Want possible future challenges discussed

Rely on direct experience to provide anecdotes Rely on insights and imagination to provoke
discussion

Use an orderly step-by-step approach in Use a round-about approach in presentations


presentations

Like suggestions to be straightforward and Like suggestions to be novel and unusual


feasible

Refer to a specific example Refer to a general concept

Thinking Feeling

Prefer to be brief and concise Prefer to be sociable and friendly

Want the pros and cons of each alternative Want to know why an alternative is valuable
to be listed and how it affects people

Can be intellectually critical and objective Can be interpersonally appreciative

Convinced by cool, impersonal reasoning Convinced by personal information,


enthusiastically delivered

Present goals and objectives first Present points of agreement first

Consider emotions and feelings as data to weigh Consider logic and objectivity as data
to value

Judgment Perception

Want to discuss schedules and timetables with Willing to discuss the schedule but are
tight deadlines uncomfortable with tight deadlines

Dislike surprises and want advance warning Enjoy surprises and like adapting to
last-minute changes

Expect others to follow through, and count on it Expect others to adapt to situational
requirements

State their positions and decisions clearly Present their views as tentative and
modifiable

Communicate results and achievements Communicate options and opportunities

Talk of purpose and direction Talk of autonomy and flexibility

In meetings, focus on the task to be done In meetings, focus on the process to be


appreciated
_

*Adapted from Talking in Type by Jean Kummerow, Center for Applications of Psychological Type, 1985
TEACHING AND LEARNING BEHAVIORS BY STYLES
SF ST NT NF

TEACHERS MAY BE CHARACTERIZED AS:


-Nurturers -Trainers -Intellectual Challengers -Facilitators
-Supporters -Information Givers -Inquirers -Stimulators
-Empathizers -Instructional -Theoreticians -Creators/Originators
Managers

LEARNERS MAY BE CHARACTERIZED AS:


-Sympathetic -Realistic -Logical -Curious
-Friendly -Practical -Intellectual -Insightful
-Interpersonally -Matter of Fact -Knowledge Oriented -Imaginative
Oriented

CURRICULUM OBJECTIVES EMPHASIZE:


-Positive Self Concept -Basic Skills -Critical Thinking -Creative Thinking
-Socialization -Acquisition of -Concept Development -Moral Development
Content

LEARNING ENVIRONMENTS EMPHASIZE:


-Personal Warmth -Purposeful Work -Discovery -Originality
-Interaction and -Organization and -Inquiry and -Flexibility and
Collaboration Competition Independence Imagination

INSTRUCTIONAL STRATEGIES EMPHASIZE:


-Personal and Social -Behavior -Information Processing -Self Expression
Awareness Modification
-Group Projects -Practice and Drill -Research -Imagination
-Personal Sharing -Convergent Thinking -Inductive Reasoning -Divergent Thinking
Tasks
-Oral Reports -Demonstrations -Written Reports -Creative-Artistic
Expression
-Communications -Producing Products -Problem-Solving -Values Clarification

TEACHING STRATEGIES INCLUDE:


-Group Investigations -Programmed -Inquiry Training -Non-directive Teaching
Instruction
-Classroom Meetings -Command Style -Concept Formation -Synectics
Teaching
-Peer Tutoring -Mastery Learning -Use of Socratic Methods -Boundary-breaking
of Questioning (breaking mind sets)
-Lab Training -Drill and -Problem-solving -Analyzing and working
Repetition with Moral Dilemmas
-Team Games and -Memorization -Comprehensive Planning -Creative Problem Solving
Tournaments

EVALUATION PROCEDURES INCLUDE:


-Personal Journals -Objective Tests -Open Ended Questions -Fluency of Expression
-Sociograms -Checklists -Essays -Flexibility of Response
-Oral Reports -Behavoral -Demonstration of -Originality of Response
Objectives Abilities to: -Elaboration of Detail
-Ranking Procedures -Use of Mechanical Apply -Development of Aesthetic
Devices Synthesize Criteria
-Trained Observations -Demonstrations of Interpret -Producing Creative Products
Specific Skills Intergrate -Observations of Value
-Collection of -Criterion Referenced Analyze Systems in Action
Unobtrusive Data Tests Evaluate -Unobtrusive Data
-Self Reporting -Think Divergently Collection
Characteristics Frequently Associated With Each Type

Sensing Types Intuitive Types


ISTJ ISFJ INFJ INTJ
Serious, quiet, earn success by concentration Quiet, friendly, responsible, and Succeed by perseverance, originality, and Usually have original minds and great drive
and thoroughness. Practical, orderly, conscientious. Work devotedly to meet desire to do whatever is needed or wanted. for their own ideas and purposes. In fields
matter-of-fact, logical, realistic, and their obligations. Lend stability to any Put their best efforts into their work. that appeal to them, they have a fine power
dependable. See to it that everything is well project or group. Thorough, painstaking, Quietly forceful, conscientious, concerned to organize a job and carry it through with
I organized. Take responsibility. Make up accurate. Their interests are usually not for others. Respected for their firm or without help. Skeptical, critical, I
N their own minds as to what should be technical. Can be patient with necessary principles. Likely to be honored and independent, determined, sometimes N
T accomplished and work toward it steadily, details. Loyal, considerate, perceptive, followed for their clear convictions as to stubborn. Must learn to yield less important T
R regardless of protests or distractions. concerned with how other people feel. how best to serve the common good. points in order to win the most important. R
O O
V V
ISTP ISFP INFP INTP
E Cool onlookers -- quiet, reserved, observing Retiring, quietly friendly, sensitive, kind, Full of enthusiasms and loyalties, but Quiet and reserved. Especially enjoy
E
R and analyzing life with detached curiosity modest about their abilities. Shun seldom talk of these until they know you theoretical or scientific pursuits. Like R
T and unexpected flashes of original humor. disagreements, do not force their opinions well. Care about learning, ideas, language, solving problems with logic and analysis. T
S Usually interested in cause and effect, how or values on others. Usually do not care and independent projects of their own. Usually interested mainly in ideas, with S
and why mechanical things work, and in to lead but are often loyal followers. Tend to undertake too much, then somehow little liking for parties or small talk. Tend
organizing facts using logical principles. Often relaxed about getting things done, get it done. Friendly, but often too to have sharply defined interests. Need
because they enjoy the present moment and absorbed in what they are doing to be careers where some strong interest can be
do not want to spoil it by undue haste or sociable. Little concerned with possessions used and useful.
exertion. or physical surrounding.

ESTP ESFP ENFP ENTP


Good at on-the-spot problem solving. Do Outgoing, easygoing, accepting, friendly, Warmly enthusiastic, high-spirited, Quick, ingenious, good at many things.
not worry, enjoy whatever comes along. enjoy everything and make things more fun ingenious, imaginative. Able to do almost Stimulating company, alert and outspoken.
Tend to like mechanical things and sports, for others by their enjoyment. Like sports anything that interests them. Quick with a May argue for fun on either side of a
with friends on the side. Adaptable, and making things happen. Know what's solution for any difficulty and ready to help question. Resourceful in solving new and
E tolerant, generally conservative in values. going on and join in eagerly. Find anyone with a problem. Often rely on their challenging problems, but may neglect E
X Dislike long explanations. Are best with remembering facts easier than mastering ability to improvise instead of preparing in routine assignments. Apt to turn to one X
T real things that can be worked, handled, theories. Are best in situations that need advance. Can usually find compelling new interest after another. Skillful in T
R taken apart, or put together. sound common sense and practical ability reasons for whatever they want. finding logical reasons for what they want. R
with people as well as with things.
A A
V V
ESTJ ESFJ ENFJ ENTJ
E Practical, realistic, matter-of-fact, with a Warm-hearted, talkative, popular, Responsive and responsible. Generally feel Hearty, frank, decisive, leaders in activities.
E
R natural head for business or mechanics. Not conscientious, born cooperators, active real concern for what others think or want, Usually good in anything that requires R
T interested in subjects they see no use for, committee members. Need harmony and and try to handle things with due regard for reasoning and intelligent talk, such as public T
S but can apply themselves when necessary. may be good at creating it. Always doing the other person's feelings. Can present a speaking. Are usually well informed and S
Like to organize and run activities. May something nice for someone. Work best proposal or lead a group discussion with enjoy adding to their fund of knowledge.
make good administrators, especially if they with encouragement and praise. Main east and tact. Sociable, popular, May sometimes appear more positive and
remember to consider others' feelings and interest is in things that directly and visibly sympathetic. Responsive to praise and confident than their experience in an area
points of view. affect people's lives. criticism. warrants.