Summary descriptors

ISTJ – Business executives, administrators and managers, accountants, police,
detectives, judges, lawyers, medical doctors, dentists, computer programmers,
systems analysts, computer specialists, auditors, electricians, math teachers,
mechanical engineers, steelworkers, technicians, militia members. Similar to the

ESTJ, ISTJ’s have a talent for detail and memorization, but work more behind the
scenes instead of up front as a leader.

ESTJ – Military, business administrators, managers, police/detective work, judges,
financial officers, teachers, sales representatives, government workers, insurance
agents, underwriters, nursing administrators, trade and technical teachers. Natural
leaders, ESTJ’s often work best when they are in charge and enforcing the rules.

ISFJ – Interior decorators, designers, nurses, administrators, managers,
secretaries, child care/early childhood development, social work, counsellors,
paralegals, clergy, office managers, shopkeepers, bookkeepers, homemakers,
gardeners, clerical supervisors, curators, family practice physicians, health service
workers, librarians, medical technologists, typists.
Tradition-oriented and down-to-earth, ISFJ’s do best in jobs in which they can help
people achieve their goals, or where structure is needed.

ESFJ – Home economics, nursing, teaching, administrators, child care, family
practice physician, clergy, office managers, counsellors, social workers,
bookkeeping, accounting, secretaries, organization leaders, dental assistants,
homemakers, radiological technologists, receptionists, religious educators, speech
pathologists. ESFJ’s often do best in jobs where they can apply their natural
warmth at building relationships with other people.

ISTP – Police, detectives, forensic pathologists, computer programmers, system
analysts, computer specialists, engineers, carpenters, mechanics, pilots, drivers,
athletes, entrepreneurs, fire-fighters, paramedics, construction workers, dental
hygienists, electrical engineers, farmers, military, probation officers, steelworkers,
transportation operatives. With the ability to stay calm under pressure, ISTP’s often
excel in any job which requires immediate action.

ESTP– Sales representatives, marketers, police, detectives, paramedics, medical
technicians, computer technicians, computer technical support, entrepreneurs,
comedians, agents, race car drivers, fire-fighters, military, loan sharks, con men,
auditors, carpenters, craft workers, farmers, labourers, service workers,
transportation operatives. ESTP’s often have a gift for reacting to and solving
immediate problems, and persuading other people.

ISFP – Artists, musicians, composers, designers, child care workers, social
workers, counsellors, teachers, veterinarians, forest rangers, naturalists,
bookkeepers, carpenters, personal service workers, clerical supervisors,
secretaries, dental and medical staffers, waiters and waitresses, chefs, nurses,
mechanics, physical therapists, x-ray technicians. ISFP’s often do well in the arts,
as well as helping others and working with people.

ESFP– Actors, painters, comedians, adult entertainers, sales representatives,
teachers, counsellors, social workers, child care, fashion designers, interior
decorators, consultants, photographers, musicians, human resources managers,
clerical supervisors, coaches, factory supervisors, food service workers,
receptionists, recreation workers, religious educators, respiratory therapists.
Optimistic and fun-loving, ESFP’s enthusiasm is often great for motivating others.

INFJ – Counsellors, clergy, missionaries, teachers, medical doctors, dentists,
chiropractors, psychologists, psychiatrists, writers, musicians, artists, psychics,
photographers, child care workers, education consultants, librarians, marketeers,
scientists, social workers. Blessed with an idealistic vision, INFJ’s do best when
they seek to make that vision a reality.

ENFJ– Teachers, consultants, psychiatrists, social workers, counsellors, clergy,
sales representative, human resources, managers, events coordinators, politicians,
diplomats, writers, actors, designers, homemakers, musicians, religious workers,
writers. ENFJ’s often have a talent for encouraging others to actualise themselves,
and provide excellent leadership.

INFP – Writers, artists, counsellors, social workers, English teachers, fine arts
teachers, child care workers, clergy, missionaries, psychologists, psychiatrists,
scientists, political activists, editors, education consultants, journalists, religious
educators, social scientists. Driven by a strong sense of personal values, INFP’s are
often also highly creative and can offer support from behind the scenes.

ENFP– Actors, journalists, writers, musicians, painters, consultants, psychologists,
psychiatrists, entrepreneurs, teachers, counsellors, politicians, diplomats, television
reporters, marketers, scientists, sales representatives, artists, clergy, public
relations, social scientists, social workers. Very creative and fun-loving, ENFP’s
often excel at careers which allow them to express their ideas and spontaneity.

INTJ – Scientists, engineers, professors, teachers, medical doctors, dentists,
corporate strategists, organization founders, business administrators, managers,
military, lawyers, judges, computer programmers, system analysts, computer
specialists, psychologists, photographers, research department managers,
researchers, university instructors, chess players. INTJ’s often They have a
particular talent for grasping difficult, complex concepts and building strategies.

ENTJ– Business executives, CEOs, organization founders, business administrators,
managers, entrepreneurs, judges, lawyers, computer consultants, university
professors, politicians, credit investigators, labour relations worker, marketing
department manager, mortgage banker, systems analysts, scientists. ENTJ’s are
often “born” to lead and can steer the organization towards their vision, using their
excellent organising ability and understanding of what needs to get done.

INTP – Physicists, chemists, biologists, photographers, strategic planners,
mathematicians, university professors, computer programmers, computer
animators, technical writers, engineers, lawyers, forensic researchers, writers,
artists, psychologists, social scientists, systems analysts, researchers, surveyors.
Highly analytical, INTP’s can often discover connections between two seemingly
unrelated issues, concepts or factors, and work best when allowed to use their
imagination and critical thinking skills.

ENTP– Entrepreneurs, lawyers, psychologists, photographers, consultants, sales
representatives, actors, engineers, scientists, inventors, marketers, computer
programmers, comedians, computer analysts, credit investigators, journalists,
psychiatrists, public relations, designers, writers, artists, musicians, politicians.
Very freedom-oriented, ENTP’s often need a career which allows them to act
independently and express their creativity and insight.

[cnp blogid=1, catid=4, excerpt=false]

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