People with ISFP type of personality are often called calm, silent, even-tempered, and restful.
Up to 5 percent of all the population is inherent for the ISFP personality type, according to psychologist David Keirsey.
ISFP enjoy concentrating on the details. They spend more time thinking about today, but not about the future. SFPs tend to do more than to dream. They do not like any abstract theories if cannot see any practical use for them and prefer learning situations that include practical experience.
ISFPs often postpone decision-making to see if something can change or new options to appear. Because of this, they prefer to keep their options open.
ISFP have a relaxed attitude, they tend to accept other people for granted. They are known for their calm, care and attention.
ISFPs are kind, friendly, sensitive and calm, according to Myers-Briggs. Unlike extroverts, deriving energy from interacting with other people, introverts have to expend energy around others. After spending time with people, introverts often discover they need a period of time alone. Because of this, they usually prefer conversations with a small group of close friends and family members.
People with this type of personality deal with both information and experience based on how they treat to them.
ISFP care more about personal concerns than about objective, logical information.
ISFP have their own value system. They create spontaneous judgments based on how things suit their own idea.
ISFPs prefer not to share their inner feelings, trying to avoid conflicts. They are very private, keeping true feelings with them. In some cases, they may not share their thoughts, feelings and opinions with other people in their lives, even with their romantic partners. ISFPs often rely on the needs or needs of others.
ISFPs are usually secretive and calm, especially with people they know little about. They are very withdrawn. ISFP prefer to spend time with a close group of family and friends.
ISFP are not interested in trying to convince other people to share their point of view, because they have strong values. They like to care about other people, especially they are attentive to closest friends and family. ISFPs are action-oriented and tend to show their care and concern through actions, rather than discussing or expressing feelings.
Jobs offering greater personal freedom and independence are very attractive to ISFPs, since they prefer to concentrate on the present. They often succeed in a career associated with practical, real-world problems.
Such people may look for work or hobbies, bringing them into contact with both nature and animals. ISFP enjoy animals, appreciating nature.
ISFPs get along well with other people, being friendly, but usually, they need to get to know you well before they really open up. ISFPs can be fun, but sometimes they are pretty secretive. You need to understand who they are clearly to be a good friend for ISFP. Recognize there will be times when your friend wants to share his emotions with you, and times when he wants to retire into himself.
ISFP children often have high expectations on themselves. Hence, they often underestimate or underestimate their own skills and talents. They tend to be perfectionists and may be their toughest critics.
If you are the parent of an ISFP child, you can help your child by encouraging him both to be kind to himself and recognize their value.
ISFPs are very attentive in relationships, often to the point they will constantly obey their partner. When making decisions, make sure your partner's voice is heard his or her feelings are given equal weight. Since they tend to express their feelings and needs poorly, it is important for you to make an effort to understand your partner.