November 4, 2007
ESTJ - Personality
Practical, realistic, matter of fact, with a natural head for business. Likes the mechanics of things, not interested in subjects that he sees no natural ego for. But can apply himself when necessary. Is good at organizing and running school activities. But sometimes rubs people the wrong way by ignoring their feelings and viewpoints. This aforementioned stereotype of a personality closely relates to my personality and my moral and political mindset. I can honestly say that each one of the statements above I can relate to events that have happened or actions I have taken in my life. I have never really thought deeply about why I do things or why I am influenced in my actions, but after completing this personality examination and resulting in the category of a judging personality in the extrovert category I realize that every person’s personality influences their life in all aspects.
Being an extrovert basically means that I have trouble understating life events until I have actually experienced them. Also, theoretically I am understandable and accessible to people for questions and suggestions. There is a claim that extroverts are typically weak when it comes to superficiality and extreme situations; depending on the severity of the action or the even I feel that I also have had previous relations to this claim. I also tend to live a materialistic lifestyle, always wanting the best of best and never being truly satisfied because I tend to read deeper into situations and try to gain more than might be actually presented in that situation. For people who have an extrovert personality, “Their real world therefore is the outer world of people and things,” states the worksheet of notes from Katherine C. Briggs. The research done by Catherine has examined the influences and results of a person’s personality and has answered many questions people may have about personality...