MBTI Model

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  • indicates a person’s preferred ways of functioning indicates our less preferred ways of functioning
  • repeatedly come back to a subject; persistently complain about, Think moodily or anxiously about somethingOriginateFuz: Confused deciphering: Read with difficulty , Convert code into ordinary language
  • MBTI Model

    1. 1. Myers-Briggs Type Indicator By KUHU PATHAK CMBA2
    2. 2. WHAT IS MBTI?  A self report instrument  Non judgmental  An indicator of preferences  Well researched  Rich in theory  Professionally interpreted  Used internationally  A way to sort, not to measure
    3. 3. History of MBTI…  one of the most widely used self-report inventories  based upon Swiss psychiatrist Carl Jung’s (1875-1961) notion of psychological types  He believed that differences between people are not random, instead they form patterns – types  The MBTI was first developed by Isabel Briggs Myers and her mother, Katherine Cook Briggs in 1943
    4. 4. Myers-Briggs • The Myers-Briggs test was developed by a mother/daughter team in the 40’s based of off the lifelong work of Carl Jung. • The test was intended to bring a everyday applications of Jung’s work to the public in order to provide personality matches for social and work environments. • The test was a new interpretation of Jung’s theory and added to it by including how people deal with the outside world. • There have been over 600 dissertations written about the study and 1000’s of articles and books.
    5. 5. MBTI GUIDELINES • A person’s psychological type should be regarded as a working hypothesis. • Everyone uses every preference. We favor, however, one preference over the other on each of the four scales • MBTI scores should not be over interpreted. High scores do not indicate greater skill, magnitude, or use of a preference. Scores indicate clarity of choice. • Psychological type can explain some human behavior—not all. • Type should not be used as an excuse for doing or not doing something. Avoid stereotyping someone on the basis of his or her type.
    6. 6. The Myers-Briggs Type Indicator  Most widely used instrument in the world.  Participants are classified on four axes to determine one of 16 possible personality types, such as ENTJ. Extroverted (E) Introverted (I) Sensing (S) Intuitive (N) Flexible and Spontaneous Sociable and Assertive Quiet and Shy Unconscious Processes Uses Values & Emotions Practical and Orderly Use Reason and Logic Want Order & Structure
    7. 7. The Four dimensions Extraversion How do you prefer to direct and get energy? Introversion Sensing How do you prefer to take in information? INtuition Thinking How do you prefer to make decisions? Feeling Judging How do you prefer to live your life everyday? Perceiving
    8. 8. Extraversion ( E ) Vs Introversion ( I ) Extraversion • Act First • Prefers interaction from the outside world. • Motivated by the outside forces and people • Enjoys a wide verity of relationship with several individuals Introversion • Think and reflect before responding • Needs time alone to recharge • Finds motivation from within, closes mind off from outside world • Prefers one-on-one time in relationships
    9. 9. MBTI E ------------------------------------ IENERGY FLOW ATTITUDE It’s where you get your energy and where you direct your energy: outside or inside Keyword E Active Outward Sociable People Many Expressive Breadth Live it, then understand it I Reflective Inward Reserved Privacy Few Quiet Depth Understand it, before live it
    10. 10. Sensing ( S ) Vs Intuition ( N ) • Mental state of mind dwells in the present • Uses common sense to create practical solutions • Vivid memory recall rich in detail • Utilizes past experiences for improvisation • Prefers clear concrete information • Mentally dwells in the future and future possibilities • Uses imagination and creativity to formulate new solutions • Memory recalls patterns, content, and connections • Comfortable with deciphering fuzzy data
    11. 11. MBTI S ------------------------------------ NDATA GATHERING PERCEIVING FUNCTION It’s how you prefer to input - the perceiving mental function It is irrational (we have no control) S Details Present Practical Facts Sequential Directions Enjoyment Perspiration Conserve Literal N Patterns Future Imaginative Innovations Random Variety Anticipation Inspiration Change Figurative Key Words
    12. 12. Thinking ( T ) Vs Feeling ( F ) • Make decisions based on facts and logic • Notices task and work to be done • Provides objective and critical analysis • Accept conflict as part of human nature in relationships • Use personal feeling to make decisions • Sensitive to the needs of others and takes others into consideration • Seeks approval from peers and sides with popular opinion • Becomes unsettled around conflict and disorder
    13. 13. MBTI T ------------------------------------ FDECISION MAKING JUDGING FUNCTION It’s how you prefer to process information Rational, judging mental function Key Words T Head Objective Justice Cool Impersonal Analyze Precise Principles F Heart Subjective Harmony Caring Personal Appreciate Empathize Persuasive Values
    14. 14. JUDGING ( J ) VS PERCEIVING ( P ) Judging  Plans details in advance  Focus task at hand and completes meaningful segments before moving on  Works to avoid stress and stays ahead of deadlines  Uses target dates and goals to manage life Perceiving  Moves into action with out a plan  Multitask and mixes work with pleasure  Tolerant of deadlines, dose best work under pressure  Avoids commitments that interfere with flexibility, freedom, and variety
    15. 15. MBTI J ------------------------------------ P ORIENTATION TO THE OUTER WORLD ATTITUDE What does the outside world see? the lifestyle Key WordsJ Organized Structure Control Decisive Deliberate Closure Plan Deadlines Productive P Flexible Flow Experience Curious Spontaneous Openness Wait Discoveries Receptive
    16. 16. TYPE TABLE
    17. 17. Measurement Of MBTI
    18. 18. CRITICS • Trying to predict others behavior • Trying to estimate another individual type (eg. You must be an extravert because you are so gregarious) • Assuming that how a preference plays for you is exactly how it would play out for someone else • Justifying behavior (eg. Declaring that the individual must be P because he is always late)
    19. 19. THANK YOU

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