I came across what these counselors and psychotherapists said about some of their patients as categorized by type. Keep in mind, these are the individuals that needed or wanted to seek counseling in the first place.
INFJ: often admit to the therapist their fear they are or could easily become "crazy". There fear is a function of their uncanny ability to "read" the underlying emotions of the individuals and groups of people with whom they interact long before anyone else is aware that such emotions exist.
ISTJ: particularly men, tend to agree with a therapist's suggestion that they express love for their children by providing financial security and ensuring that the children behave in an appropriate and responsible manner. These clients can become quite emotional at the therapists' recognition that an ISTJ's family may misinterpret such an expression of love as a need to control or dominate the child
ENTP: may acknowledge with some discomfort the underlying fear that they lack substance and seriousness and that their contributions are not really valued. They may therefore take particular pride in accomplishments that call on less-preferred type characteristics, those that require slow, methodical, and detailed work over an extended period, rather than the more facile, innovative projects that come most easily to them
INTP: especially women, often report an early awareness of being profoundly different from other children, leading to hypersensitivity to signs of rejection and to painful memories of being ridiculed and scapegoated as "weird".
ESTJ and ENTJ: may view their need for counseling as a "defeat," as personal failure to solve their own life problems. They may project their own sense of incompetence onto the therapist, which can emerge as challenging, confrontational approach to the counseling/therapy enterprise.