People are hired because of what they know coming in, but they keep their jobs because of what they’re able to learn while they’re employed. This is true of every profession, from car mechanics to lawyers to nurses to athletes. Learning on-the-job is far from easy. In fact, it can be almost like doing two jobs, since it requires managing all of your existing responsibilities plus the additional responsibilities of continuing education. As a result, time is of the essence. Knowing your Myers-Briggs Personality Type Indicator (MBTI®) can help you learn more efficiently and effectively, so you can apply the new information immediately and improve your performance faster than ever.
For example, Extraverted- Intuitive-Feeling-Judging (ENFJ) personality types learn most effectively when they have the opportunity to solve problems or improve the world around them. They are motivated individuals who tend to act quickly and look forward to seeing how their vision materializes in the real world. That said, they often lose interest during lecture-style teaching or when instructors focus on theoretical information rather than application. For example, an ENFJ nursing student may lack motivation if he is expected to learn about nutrition in the abstract, but may become much more engaged if he needs to create a custom meal plan for different clients of different ages and activity levels.
If you are an ENFJ, you may want to form a study group or even give yourself mini-assignments that explore how the information you are learning can be applied to solve specific problems or meet specific needs. Doing so will help you master the material faster, and will also help you retain it for a longer time.
If you are an instructor or facilitator and have ENFJs in your classroom, consider supplementing your lectures with other media, like videos and pictures. For example, if your presentation focuses on advertising, you may want to show and discuss television, radio, and social media ads. You could also have them create their own ads or pitches and present them. These and other realistic scenarios can help ENFJs understand why what they are learning is important and how it can help them in their current and future roles. To raise the bar even more, try adding a deadline or time limit.
ENFJs benefit from specific, focused feedback as soon as their task is complete for two reasons. First, feedback lets ENFJs know if they completed the assigned task as the instructor inspected. In other words, feedback helps ENFJs evaluate their success. Second, feedback provides ENFJs a path of growth—what could they have done differently or done better? How could they approach similar problems in the future with even better results? If you are coaching an ENFJ, make sure your feedback is as narrow and actionable as possible. If you are an ENFJ yourself, don’t be afraid to ask questions to make sure you understand what you need to change going forward.
Use your MBTI® to learn more efficiently and unlock your professional potential.
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Find your best occupational match with this easy-to-read Myers-Briggs® test graphic report
Choosing a career path can be difficult. The revised MBTI® Career Report helps point the way by showing you how your type affects your career exploration and discusses the benefits of choosing a job that is a good fit for your type. By taking the Myers-Briggs test you also explore preferred work tasks and work environments as well as most popular and least popular occupations for all types and receive strategies for improving job satisfaction. This completely updated report includes expanded coverage of popular fields such as business, health care, computer technology, and high-level executive and management occupations. It is based on four-letter type results and can be generated using your reported type or verified type.
Use knowledge about your interests, preferences and personality type to start your optimal career and formulate a plan to achieve your dream job.
With the information obtained about yourself from your MBTI® personality type and your Strong Interest Inventory® Report, you’ll learn about how your personality, as well as your interests and preferences, can be used in your life and career to provide fulfillment and happiness. Discover occupations that work with what you like and enjoy, and learn how your personality influences your mental processes and preferences.
Use these reports to find a fulfilling career that matches with your personality and interests, and develop a plan for achieving that career.
Set yourself up on the path to a career that fits with your MBTI® personality type as well as your interests and preferences. With these three reports, you’ll discover the ideal career for who you are at a base level, offering you a future of satisfying and fulfilling employment. Read about each report below.
Further investigate the intricacies of your personality with this detailed report of your MBTI® type and its features.
The MBTI® Step II™ Profile further dissects your MBTI® type, providing you with more in-depth information on your personality and preferences. Four pages of detailed graphs show why you received the Myers-Briggs® test four-letter type that you did (given at the beginning of the profile), and what it is about yourself that makes you that type (five detailed subcategories, or facets, for each letter). The information gained from the MBTI Step II Profile can be beneficial to your work life, your relationships, your home life, and your schooling.
Delve deeper into what your interests, hobbies, favorite topics, and locations can mean for your career and personal life with the help of this extensive and personalized Strong profile.
Your Strong Interest Inventory® Interpretive Report starts with the same foundational information found in the Strong Interest Inventory Profile, but goes even further into analyzing your likes and dislikes by offering you a detailed look at how following your interests and preferences can help you lead a more fulfilling, satisfied life. The report presents you with the closest matched occupations for people with your interests, an in-depth breakdown of certain areas matched to your Strong Interest Inventory test results, and insight into your likes and dislikes.
Plan your future career based on your interests and preferences, leading you down the path to a successful work and personal life.
Use your interests, preferences, and favorite subjects and leisure activities to assess which career or career field works best with who you are and what you like. Through the web-interactive and thorough iStartStrong™ report, you’ll get set off on the right foot toward finding a career that you’ll enjoy for years to come.
Discover your interests and preferences as well as your confidence in your abilities to use these interests to your advantage.
Your strengths, interests, and preferences, when understood and well known, can lead you toward a successful and satisfying career. With this custom package, you’ll learn which occupations, strengths, and skills work best with your likes and dislikes and how confident you are in your ability to fulfill the needs of certain occupations, allowing you to formulate a career path that you’ll enjoy for years to come with the help of the Strong Interest Inventory test.
Visit Our ENFJ Personality Type Information Page to Learn More About The ENFJ Personality Type
Explore Our Other ENFJ Blog Pages
- How the MBTI ENFJ Type relates to Innovation
- How the MBTI ENFJ Type relates to Emotional Intelligence
- How the MBTI ENFJ Type relates to Project Management
- How the MBTI ENFJ Personality Type relates to Communication Style
Click on one of these corresponding popular ENFJ Careers for detailed information including Career Stats, Daily Tasks and Required Education:
Child Care Worker, Clergy, Customer Service Representative , Dental Assistant,Executive Secretary or Administrative Assistant, Health Educator, Host or Hostess, Instructional Coordinators, Interior Designers, Loan Counselors.
Click on a link below to read more about different MBTI Personality Types
Introduction To Type and Learning. (Dunning, D, 2008. CPP)