Myers-Briggs Personality test

ISFP: Introvert-Sensor-Feeler-Perceiver 

Introverts (I) tend to be contemplative, reserved and withdrawn. It is a widespread misconception that Introverts are shy: they don’t have to be. They draw their energy from their own thoughts and from the time they spend alone. Introverts do not have a constant need for people around them 

Sensors (S) live in the now. They rely on factual information and evidence, they are capable of dealing with practical matters, and they enjoy it when things are concrete and measurable. 

Feelers (F) let their feelings and emotions play a vital role since they always make sure others are taken into account. 

Perceivers (P) prefer a spontaneous, flexible and versatile lifestyle. They prefer an unstructured environment and they like to keep all options open. 

An ISFP in a nutshell: 

Of all the different personality types, ISFPs are usually the sturdiest with both feet firmly on the ground. Deeds, not words, could be their motto or philosophy of life. 

A combination of the traits of the personality’s types of an ISFP results in a practical, realistic, spontaneous and friendly person.

Someone who enjoys life and turns it into fun. ISFPs are happiest when they can take each day as it comes.

These personality types feel constrained by schedules, rules, guidelines and people who lack imagination. 

ISFPs are experts in knowing exactly what things look, taste, sound, feel and smell like. They appreciate beauty and have a great interest in art in all its manifestations.

In addition, a large number of ISFP personality types are artistically gifted. 

Compared to people who are more extroverted, ISFPs usually have a smaller circle of friends.

In order to be able to open up easily to others and show their sensitive side, they must first get to know the other person well.

Once ISFPs have built a relationship, their trust in the person develops profoundly and they attach great value to maintaining the relationship.