Emotional Intelligence and Myers Briggs Type Indicator (MBTI) - @Ei4Change


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Many organizations have already invested in type to
increase leadership effectiveness and are eager to
expand applications around using the Myers Briggs Type Indicator (MBTI).

This slide set will give you some insights into how MBTI can be used to develop emotional intelligence.

Understanding possible links can offer different perspectives and new learning approaches for emotional intelligence, deepen client understanding and support (cost) effective leadership development.

This slide set is available as a series of Lightbulb Moments cards. These have been well received as a valuable resource in education, training and coaching.

Lightbulb Moments are free to download from the Ei4Change website. http://goo.gl/qNc5qR

Published in: Business, Technology, Education

Emotional Intelligence and Myers Briggs Type Indicator (MBTI) - @Ei4Change

  1. 1. Emotional Intelligence and Myers Briggs Type Indicator
  2. 2. Type represents a model for the self management of perceptions and judgements, for adaptation to the world, and for both individual development and relationship. Emotional intelligence encompasses all these too.
  3. 3. Basic assumptions around Emotional Intelligence (1) Emotions contain important practical information about yourself and others. Managing this information is essential to personal well being and for building relationships. Identifying, assessing and expressing emotions in appropriate ways enriches experiences.
  4. 4. Emotions play out in private and public roles to produce well-being, leadership and flow or to result in distress, distraction or being emotionally overwhelmed. Acknowledging, empathising with, and facilitating the emotional expression of yourself and others enhances relationships. Basic assumptions around Emotional Intelligence (2)
  5. 5. Goleman’s Framework Motivation - the drive to work and succeed Self-awareness - understanding yourself, your strengths and weaknesses and how you appear to others Self-regulation - the ability to control yourself and think before you act Empathy - how well you understand other people’s viewpoints Social skills - communicating and relating to others
  6. 6. Key areas of Emotional Intelligence Self awareness Self regulation Empathy Social skills Inner world Outer world Motivation Awareness Action Behaviour
  7. 7. Ideas and Possibilities (N) Specific Data (S) Ways of taking in information Perceiving
  8. 8. Ways of taking in information Perceiving Introverted Sensing (Si) Mental rehearsal or review of facts. Introverted Intuition (Ni) Understanding of future possibilities or outcomes. Extraverted Sensing (Se) External focus of the present moment. Extraverted Intuition (Ne) Sharing ideas, possibilities or associations.
  9. 9. People (F)Tasks (T) Ways of making decisions Judging
  10. 10. Ways of making decisions Judging Introverted Thinking (Ti) Analysing pros and cons. Comparing options. Introverted Feeling (Fi) Evaluating details. Having a personal mission. Extraverted Thinking (Te) Critiquing to find a solution. Long term outcomes. Extraverted Feeling (Fe) Demonstrating empathy towards others.
  11. 11. The mental functions associated with Myers Briggs Type Indicator How information is perceived (taken in) from the outside world uses the Sensing and Intuition preferences. How information is judged (processed) uses the Thinking and Feeling preferences. Your Type determines the order in which you use them.
  12. 12. ISTJ 1. Sensing (Si) 2. Thinking (Te) 3. Feeling (F) 4. Intuition (Ne) ISFJ 1. Sensing (Si) 2. Feeling (Fe) 3. Thinking (T) 4. Intuition (Ne) INFJ 1. Intuition (Ni) 2. Feeling (Fe) 3. Thinking (T) 4. Sensing (Se) INTJ 1. Intuition (Ni) 2. Thinking (Te) 3. Feeling (F) 4. Sensing (Se) ISTP 1. Thinking (Ti) 2. Sensing (Se) 3. Intuition (N) 4. Feeling (Fe) ISFP 1. Feeling (Fi) 2. Sensing (Se) 3. Intuition (N) 4. Thinking (Te) INFP 1. Feeling (Fi) 2. Intuition (Ne) 3. Sensing (S) 4. Thinking (Te) INTP 1. Thinking (Ti) 2. Intuition (Ne) 3. Sensing (S) 4. Feeling (Fe) ESTP 1. Sensing (Se) 2. Thinking (Ti) 3. Feeling (F) 4. Intuition (Ni) ESFP 1. Sensing (Se) 2. Feeling (Fi) 3. Thinking (T) 4. Intuition (Ni) ENFP 1. Intuition (Ne) 2. Feeling (Fi) 3. Thinking (T) 4. Sensing (Si) ENTP 1. Intuition (Ne) 2. Thinking (Ti) 3. Feeling (F) 4. Sensing (Si) ESTJ 1. Thinking (Te) 2. Sensing (Si) 3. Intuition (N) 4. Feeling (Fi) ESFJ 1. Feeling (Fe) 2. Sensing (Si) 3. Intuition (N) 4. Thinking (Ti) ENFJ 1. Feeling (Fe) 2. Intuition (Ni) 3. Sensing (S) 4. Thinking (Ti) ENTJ 1. Thinking (Te) 2. Intuition (N) 3. Sensing (S) 4. Feeling (Fi)
  13. 13. Extraverted Sensing (Se) An immediate awareness of a situation and facts Allows us to - spontaneously experience everything around us. - watch the sunset and see the clouds change colour before our eyes. - experience the joy that comes from the taste of our favourite food. - feel the amazing rush of going down the first hill on a roller coaster. - watch the news and enjoy current events. - recognise danger by smelling smoke, gas, or any other odour that lets us know we're in trouble. - enjoy the Olympics and other sporting events.
  14. 14. Extraverted Intuition (Ne) Perceiving options, possibilities and connections Allows us to - research by recognising patterns and using them to develop hypotheses. - shake gifts and make guesses as to what’s inside. - use examples and metaphors to illustrate what we mean. - look past what someone is and see the many things they could be. - imagine the possibility of being anyone other than who we are - giving us theatre and films. - explore MBTI theory because Jung was able to see the patterns in others' behaviours.
  15. 15. Extraverted Thinking (Te) Critiquing and objectively analysing situations Allows us to - make goals for ourselves. - obtain measurable results. - have legal and judicial systems. focus on everything we have to do today (or tomorrow). - plan our day and make plans for holidays, weddings, etc. - understand the consequences of our actions. - set speed limits and other rules. - develop order - orderly queues; organisation of employees within companies; cities, counties, countries and continents......otherwise there would be chaos.
  16. 16. Extraverted Feeling (Fe) Actively seeking connections with others Allows us to - love ourselves and each other. - identify the wants and needs of others. - wish people good luck or a happy birthday. - maintain relationships with other people by focusing on what is important to them. - receive positive feedback for the things that we do. - know the appropriate way to act in different situations, such as a job interview, first date, or meeting with friends. - enquire "How are you?" - have charity and care about those in need.
  17. 17. Introverted Sensing (Si) Using awareness and sensory awareness of details Allows us to - enjoy traditions. - learn from our mistakes. - relive the mixed feelings and emotions of nervousness and excitement we had on our first day on the job. - do tasks automatically without having to rethink how they should be done. - tell the story of how we met our significant other. - be reminded of past events by certain smells or songs. - remember where we put things and remember to keep promises. - take photographs or look through photo albums because we can remember the single moment that was captured.
  18. 18. Introverted Intuition (Ni) Imaging future outcomes and possible next steps Allows us to - communicate with each other. - develop language. - know that someone loves us, otherwise all their kind gestures, phone calls and birthday cards would have no meaning. - understand the underlying meaning of signs and symbols. - interpret our dreams. - work with hunches about people, things and events. have a vision of our future. - enjoy the meaning and significance of fables and stories.
  19. 19. Introverted Thinking (Ti) Process analysis and definitive principles Allows us to - develop processes and strategies. - consider opposite sides of an issue. - define and clarify overwhelming problems. - categorise things into groups - political parties; fruits and vegetables; Introverted or Extraverted Thinking. - study individual subjects at school - Maths, Science, or English rather than a garbled mixture of learning. - consider the function of things rather design alone. - figure out how things work – the human body, a car engine, a computer, and even a light bulb. - have a purpose - including a purpose in life.
  20. 20. Introverted Feeling (Fi) Identifying and evaluating constructive options Allows us to - have values. - attach importance to events in our lives. - tell when people are being genuine (and when they aren't). - experience that amazing, peaceful feeling when everything just seems right. - be passionate. - have a sense of right and wrong. This means we don’t do whatever we can get away with as we care about others and couldn’t live with the guilt.
  21. 21. Differences between Type and Emotional Intelligence Type is fixed. Emotional Intelligence is changeable and can be developed. Type is a preference. Emotional Intelligence is a competence.
  22. 22. Emotional Intelligence eLearning Programmes Develop your Emotional Intelligence by enrolling on an Ei4Change online elearning course For more details visit courses.ei4change.info Use license code SLIDESHARE to get a 25% discount
  23. 23.  Ei4Change Ltd. www.twitter/@EI4Change www.linkedin.com/company/ei4change www.facebook.com/pages/EI4Change www.ei4change.com