ESFP: Performer — Jung 16 Personality Types Test Results

ESFP Jungian Personality Test TypeESFP: Performer. Here are the top characteristics of this Jungian Personality Type:

  1. Good at stepping out on a limb, especially around other people.
  2. They are typically very friendly & can overlook a lot when judging others.
  3. They get a big kick out of enjoying life and the material wonder that enhances comfort.
  4. They are good at seeing what others around them need to enhance their lives and work while actively seeking to help.
  5. They make work enjoyable and prefer the route of common sense when it comes to getting things done.
  6. They tend to be quite spontaneous and adaptable.
  7. Have a preference of learning new skills in a group setting.

Here’s a video on this personality type. Check it out:


httpvh://www.youtube.com/watch?v=3XNryA34GWU

(Can’t see the link? Click here: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=3XNryA34GWU)

16 Personality Types Detailed

The Jungian 16 Type Personality Test is designed to measure how you like to look at the world and make decisions. Inside, you’ll find your 4 letter Jungian type and will be able to start making a difference today with practical, useful, and simple tips.

How Reliable is the Test?

Trait based personality assessments that rely primarily on S-Data (self-sourced) are considered useful to the extent that they satisfy this statement: “An instrument is said to be valid when it measures what it has been designed to measure (Ghiselli, Campbell, & Zedeck, 1981; Murphy & Davidshofer, 2005).”

Therefore these types of tests, if well designed, are as useful as the user wants them to be. These statements apply to the all well-designed personality tests. All this means is you should take the test honestly and you should exercise good judgment when evaluating your results.

As a little history lesson, there are other very well-known type tests out there that used the research of Katharine Cook Briggs and her daughter Isabel Briggs Myers to achieve great results. Those assessments devised their theories from Carl Jung’s work in his book Psychological Types (1921). A fine combination of great research, testing, and theorizing to create great tools.

Want to Learn More?

If you’re looking for more information about the Jungian 16 Personality Types Test, then click here to take it right away. There’s plenty more detail in the book linked to after the test if you’d like to check it out, too.

Also the entire Jungian Types presentation can be downloaded from SlideShare.

Thank you for visiting, watching, and wanting to grow. I hope you put your personality type results to good use.


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