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  1. #71
    Thief of Storm There's Avatar
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    Aug 2016
    MBTI
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    Your personality type:
    Mediator (VOI-M)

    Nature
    88% Visionary

    Tactics
    56% Diligent

    Energy
    61% Introverted

    Identity
    Motivating


    Calm, poetic, and dreamy, Mediators are a pleasure to be around. Their quiet confidence may make them seem reserved, but their inner flame and passion should not be underestimated. Like many Introverts (I), Mediators prefer to direct their energy toward just a few selected people or worthy causes, but they do so with boundless idealism and deep devotion.

    Mediators are sensitive and cautious, often because their commitment to good and noble goals has gotten them burned in the past. That said, they are also quite confident in their skills and ideas, and if they truly believe in something, they’re rarely shaken by the possibility of opposition. On the contrary, breaking away from the status quo can actually energize them, as long as it doesn’t entail direct conflict with other people.

    To truly understand people with this personality type, it is crucial to know what drives them. Mediators have a clear sense of honor that inspires and motivates them. They think all people should commit to something they truly believe in, and they consider authenticity and self-realization far more important than material rewards or status. Of all personality types, Mediators are the least likely to equate wealth with success in life. Unfortunately, this unusual degree of idealism can make Mediators feel misunderstood or isolated.

    People with this personality type are not perfectionistic, nor do they spend too much time worrying about impressing other people. Instead, they often adopt a philosophical approach to life, adapting to challenges as they go. Mediators rarely experience powerfully positive or powerfully negative emotions. They may sometimes second-guess themselves, but their emotional baseline is serene and even-keeled.

    Mediators tend to be masters of written communication. Their writing is distinctively smooth, fluid, and warm, drawing on metaphors and symbols rather than strict facts or logic. If Mediators choose to become fiction writers, they can easily reflect and convey their own personalities and worldviews through their characters. Few other personality types have such rich imaginations combined with such a spark for weaving inspiring and engaging stories.

    Idealistic to the core, Mediators care so much about creating something positive that they may feel dejected by all the evil in the world. Their coping strategy is to create harmony in their lives and their environment. Driven by deeply held values, Mediators prioritize beauty, morality, and virtue over utility, effectiveness, or economic value. They are the ultimate healers, doing everything they can to preserve and protect the good in this world.




    Makes me sound cooler than I am but I agree with the general direction. Bolded is dead on.
    When you play the game of Mafia, you win or you die.


    Johari
    Nohari

  2. #72
    Senior Member Jellyfish1234's Avatar
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    Jun 2016
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    Attachment 19290

    Advocates are a rare personality type. Beneath their quiet, stoical exterior, Advocates’ minds and hearts hum with the force, energy, and mystery of the universe. Their tenacity, strength of character, and self-confidence shouldn’t be underestimated, even though these traits may not be immediately obvious.

    Advocates run deep. They cherish authenticity in everything they do, and they hold themselves to strong ethical principles. Among all personality types, they’re the least likely to take something that doesn’t belong to them, accept credit for other people’s work, or keep excess money from a cashier.

    Seemingly superficial motivations like money or fear of embarrassment seem petty to Advocates, compared to the prospect of making a difference in the world. Advocates are passionate about good causes, but they don’t stop there. They also take decisive, concrete actions aimed at making a difference, helping people and animals through volunteer work, philanthropy, and aid whenever possible.

    Advocates are rarely satisfied by simply helping out, however. Instead, they aim to understand and address the root causes of suffering, inequality, and injustice. Creative and determined, Advocates are often able to come up with new insights and solutions, and their intuition and empathy help them understand people’s problems and influence them for the better.

    Advocates can be very persuasive, sharing their vision and intentions through humane, sensitive, and relatable language. While they may not expect any tangible reward for their efforts, Advocates do tend to indulge in a little karmic satisfaction, hoping that the good turns they do for others will one day be returned.

    Advocates must be cautious, however: they are susceptible to getting caught up in their causes, spreading themselves too thin, and burning out. Even when they’re hard at work, Advocates may experience a constant, nagging awareness that more needs to be done. They can become so engrossed in their activities that they neglect food and sleep to keep up with their obligations. Advocates may be more resistant to stress and emotional upheaval than many other personality types, but they’re still human, and they must learn to attend to their basic needs—both physical and emotional.

    To avoid being overwhelmed, Advocates would do well to prioritize one or two worthy causes and just a few meaningful relationships. With their love of deep connections and soulful conversation, most Advocates naturally gravitate toward a small, tight-knit social circle. The anonymity of a crowd may appeal to them from time to time, but too much noise, chaos, or superficiality can drown out Advocates’ finer sensibilities.

    This may all seem a little heavy, but Advocates would hardly have it any other way. Whatever circumstances, setbacks, or injustices they might face, they never forget their personal mission: connecting with others, doing the right thing, and making a difference.

    --

    I don't really relate to it a lot. I just don't have the compassion or motivation in me. I think I did once, though.

  3. #73
    Junior Member
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    Oct 2017
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    My Result: Reformer (VDI-S) Personality

    Deeply moved by altruism, kindness, and generosity, Reformers long to play their part in making the world a gentler place. Though few and far between, Reformers possess a unique combination of steadfast idealism, decisiveness, perfectionism, and insight that allows them to not only dream big, but also make those dreams into reality.

    Thanks to their extraordinary empathy, Reformers are able to feel what others feel and think how others think. They instinctively shift their own moods to mimic those of the people around them—an ability that enables them to make deep connections with others. If there is one thing about other people that Reformers don’t understand, it’s selfishness. Reformers feel guilty about putting themselves first, and from their perspective, what’s good for someone else is ultimately good for you too.

    Eager to help, Reformers take pleasure in other people’s success, and they’re glad to contribute their efforts to a worthy cause. They tend to excel more at big-picture endeavors than nitty-gritty details, however, and routine tasks often lose their interest. Reformers want to feel as if they’re making a difference, not shuffling papers or dealing with red tape. That said, when Reformers make a commitment to complete a project or help someone out, they have the skills and the drive to set appropriate goals, reach the necessary milestones, and deliver.

    Reformers are among the most humble personality types, and they tend not to draw attention to themselves or display their strengths in social settings. That said, they are masters of the written word. Drawing on a sense of poetry, Reformers write with smooth, evocative language. Their empathy enables them to connect with their audience, while their creativity and imagination make them uniquely persuasive. Many Reformers are drawn to writing as an effective and personally fulfilling means of organizing their thoughts and communicating their ideas and ideals to the world at large.

    Exceptionally sensitive to other people’s opinions, Reformers don’t welcome debates or feedback about the things they hold dear. Reformers are highly vulnerable to criticism, and they may worry constantly about saying the wrong thing, letting people down, or even being abandoned by their friends.

    Emotionally charged situations make people with this personality type deeply uncomfortable. Reformers are more likely than any other type to change the subject if a conversation gets heated, and they’ll often suppress their own needs or opinions in order to avoid conflict. On those rare occasions when Reformers do lose control of their emotions, they tend to judge themselves harshly for their outbursts.

    If they overwork themselves, spread themselves too thin, or outsource their self-esteem to other people’s good opinion, Reformers can experience significant stress. On top of this, Reformers are very private, and they need time alone to recharge. Their energy is drained quickly by social activity—especially if it’s contentious. Unless Reformers pace themselves, allow themselves alone time, and develop strategies for mitigating stress, they’ll be forced to withdraw entirely, hermit-like, until they recover.

    Reformers’ empathy is both a gift and a curse, and therein lies their greatest challenge. On the one hand, Reformers can see into others’ souls and give them just the help they need. On the other hand, Reformers’ exquisite sensitivity can send them lurching about emotionally, desperate for other people’s approval. Fortunately, if they learn to manage their anxieties, people with this rare, genuinely altruistic personality type stand to carry out their ideals and make a true difference in the world.

    --------------------------------------
    Probably my favorite movie scene, from Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan:

    Spock (dying of radiation poisoning): The needs of the many...outweigh...
    Kirk: ...the needs of the few.
    Spock: Or the one.

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