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Using Awareness of Natural vs. Demonstrated Type Functions to Build Resiliency and Sustainable Effectiveness

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This session will introduce participants to:
* The overall dimensions of Type and how they contribute to workplace behaviors
- Introvert/Extrovert
- Sensing/Intuition
- Thinking/Feeling
* The eight functions produced from the overall Type dimensions
* The differences between Natural and Demonstrated use of the eight Type Functions and
1. associated influence on effectiveness
* The five dimensions of Flexibility and their role in building resiliency and capability
- Proactivity
- Composure
- Connectivity
- Variety Seeking
- Rejuvenation

Published in: Leadership & Management
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Using Awareness of Natural vs. Demonstrated Type Functions to Build Resiliency and Sustainable Effectiveness

  1. 1. Dermawan Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetuer adipiscing elit. Aenean commodo ligula eget dolor. Aenean massa. Cum sociis natoque penatibus et magnis dis parturient montes, nascetur ridiculus mus. Donec quam felis, ultricies nec, pellentesque eu, pretium quis, sem. Nulla consequat massa quis enim.
  2. 2. Leveraging Awareness of Natural vs.Demonstrated Type Functions to BuildResiliency andSustainable Effectiveness Presented by Dr Reggie Crane Workforce Development Program Manager Air Force Technical Application Center (AFTAC)
  3. 3. TITLE Type Theory Origin Carl Jung (1875-1961) Swiss Psychiatrist – Freud protégé Psychological Types (1921) among the cornerstones of modern psychological thought and Positive Psychology movement
  4. 4. Development on Original Type Theory Katheryn and Isabel Briggs-Myers Myers Briggs Type Indicator (MBTI) 16 possible Types created from four dichotomies: Extraversion-Introversion Sensing-Intuition Thinking-Feeling Judging-Perceiving
  5. 5. Development on Original Type Theory Cont.
  6. 6. “It is not the purpose of a psychological typology to classify human beings into categories--this would be pretty pointless.” - Jung, Psychological Types, p. 986 Jung Quote…
  7. 7. “The classifying application was–I almost regret to say– the first and almost exclusive way in which my book was understood…” --C. Jung Jung Quote…
  8. 8. “Every individual is an exception to the rule. Hence one can never give a description of a type, no matter how complete, that would apply to more than one individual, despite the fact that in some ways it aptly characterizes thousands of others. Conformity is one side of man, uniqueness is the other.” • CW 6, para 895 Jung Quote…
  9. 9. Back to Original Type Theory Roger Pearman, Ph.D. And The Pearman Personality Integrator
  10. 10. Roger Pearman, Ph.D. Psychologist, Researcher, Consultant Past President of the Association of Psychological Type (APT) and author of many books on Type, including I’m Not Crazy, I’m Just Not You Thought leader on the construction and use of many tools, including MHS’ EQ-i2.0 (Emotional Intelligence) Back to Original Type Theory
  11. 11. Meeting The Functions
  12. 12. • Face facts as they are • Touch • See • Hear • Taste • Smell • Be present SeSe extraverted sensing Engaging the sensate, practical realities of the people, places, things and activities around you— being in the here-and-now
  13. 13. • Face facts as they are • Touch • See • Hear • Taste • Smell • Be present Si introverted sensing Internally reflecting on the past and a personal reservoir of collected data and experiences
  14. 14. Engaging the world around you by conceptualizing, seeing patterns and discussing possibilities • Create New Approaches • Conceptualize • Brainstorm • Share Ideas • Invent Something Ne extraverted iNtuition
  15. 15. Internally engaging an inter-connected series of images and patterns— envisioning possible futures • Wonder about it • Fantasize and dream • Project the future • Ponder • Reflect on visions and psychic flashes Ni introverted iNtuition
  16. 16. Engage the world by managing and controlling the people places, things and activities around you • Control • Organize • Debate • Conclude • Decide • Come to closure Te extraverted thinking
  17. 17. Engaging an inner-voice of logic, critical thinking and intellectual order to make sense of the surrounding world and its problems • Critique • Seek an inner logic • Edit • Consider with skepticism • Find the answer • Solve the puzzle Ti Introverted thinking
  18. 18. An active force of inclusion and harmonious connection used to make the world safe for shared and deeply held values • Express care/concern for someone • Persuade or convince • Collaborate • Defend a belief • Commit to someone or something Fe extraverted feeling
  19. 19. An internal sense of connection and subjective judgment—an inner sense of what is right and wrong and good and bad, what is valued, cared for, important and meaningful • Rank order things • Derive an opinion • Like it; love it • Feel a connection • Have a belief • Reflect on points of agreement Fi introverted feeling
  20. 20. Pearman Personality (Cont.)
  21. 21. Pearman Personality 23
  22. 22. What is Natural for You? Strong Pull Strong PullThe higher the score, the stronger the “pull” of that preference
  23. 23. What do you do? How do you act? What you Demonstrate more – E or I, S or N, T or F?
  24. 24. Very Natural Natural Somewhat Natural No Preference Almost Always Demonstrate Often Demonstrate E or I, S or N, T or F • Keeping what is Natural separate from what you do (Demonstrated) is critical to the true understanding of Type • While we are able to flex outside of what is Natural to Demonstrate whatever we need, this kind of flexing comes at a cost —it is always challenging • Remember there remains a center of gravity to come back to (what is Natural), your hard-wiring • There is no place like home There's No Place Like Home Demonstrate Slightly More of a Preference for One function over the Other Same amount of connection to both preferences
  25. 25. Type Development There is no growth, maturity or Type development without flexibility
  26. 26. Aspects of Flexibility
  27. 27. Aspects of Flexibility
  28. 28. Aspects of Flexibility
  29. 29. Aspects of Flexibility
  30. 30. Aspects of Flexibility
  31. 31. Aspects of Flexibility
  32. 32. Extraverted Sensing Se Introverted Sensing Si Extraverted iNtuition Ne Introverted iNtuition Ni Extraverted Thinking Te Introverted Thinking Ti Extraverted Feeling Fe Introverted Feeling Fi Extraverted Sensing Se Introverted Sensing Si Extraverted iNtuition Ne Introverted iNtuition Ni Extraverted Thinking Te Introverted Thinking Ti Extraverted Feeling Fe Introverted Feeling Fi Natural Demonstrated Focus on immediate surroundings/acting on things you see Focus on reliability and consistency of information Focus on ideas and possibilities Focus on scenarios and future horizons Critically and analytically looking at a situation Seeking the working hypothesis or theory of a situation Focus on connectivity with others Aligning mission, values and choices Focus on reliability and consistency of information Focus on ideas and possibilities Focus on scenarios and future horizons Critically and analytically looking at a situation Seeking the working hypothesis or theory of a situation Focus on connectivity with others Aligning mission, values and choices Focus on immediate surroundings/acting on things you see
  33. 33. Extraverted Sensing Se Introverted Sensing Si Extraverted iNtuition Ne Introverted iNtuition Ni Extraverted Thinking Te Introverted Thinking Ti Extraverted Feeling Fe Introverted Feeling Fi Natural Demonstrated Extraverted Sensing Se Introverted Sensing Si Extraverted iNtuition Ne Introverted iNtuition Ni Extraverted Thinking Te Introverted Thinking Ti Extraverted Feeling Fe Introverted Feeling Fi FLEXING Flex Index Skills Proactivity & Variety Seeking
  34. 34. Extraverted Sensing Se Introverted Sensing Si Extraverted iNtuition Ne Introverted iNtuition Ni Extraverted Thinking Te Introverted Thinking Ti Extraverted Feeling Fe Introverted Feeling Fi Natural Demonstrated Extraverted Sensing Se Introverted Sensing Si Extraverted iNtuition Ne Introverted iNtuition Ni Extraverted Thinking Te Introverted Thinking Ti Extraverted Feeling Fe Introverted Feeling Fi FLEXING Flex Index Skills
  35. 35. “Everything good is costly, and the development of personality is one of the most costly of all things—truly a task that taxes us to the utmost.” - Jung, The Collected Works of C.G. Jung, Vol. 13, para. 24 Type Development
  36. 36. Questions?
  37. 37. Leveraging Awareness of Natural vs.Demonstrated Type Functions to BuildResiliency andSustainable Effectiveness Presented by Dr Reggie Crane Workforce Development Program Manager Air Force Technical Application Center (AFTAC) 321.494.9528 Clarence.crane@us.af.mil

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