The Type Reporter is a newsletter
about your personality type, and how it influences you in all the stages
of life, from growing up to growing old, and all the settings of life,
from the workplace to your favorite vacation spot.
The Type Reporter is based on personality
types that were first described by
Carl Jung in the 1920's. Since then, Jung's personality types have become
most useful and popular terms for understanding people in America. Two
million people a year learn their type by answering a questionaire called
the Myers-Briggs Type Indicator, or MBTI*.
Once you know your
"type," The Type Reporter will show you
how important it is
in everything you do. Each issue of The Type Reporter focuses on a different
theme, and since we've been publishing for 25 years, we have back issues
just about everything, from management styles to dieting styles.
The Type Reporter is unique because most of its material is gathered
from interviews. The theory comes alive as people of all the types reveal
their thoughts and struggles and what they have learned. We also interview
experts on type, and report on what they are learning.
The Type Reporter has a very practical bent. Each issue concludes
with tips on
how to make the most of your type and the types of the people you live
and work with.
Finally, The Type Reporter is a pleasure to read. It's clear and
lively, down-to-earth, yet full of hard-won wisdom.
*MBTI, Myers-Briggs and Myers-Briggs Type Indicator are
registered trademarks of Consulting Psychologists Press, Inc.
What do we mean by “type breakthroughs?” We mean those moments when you see that your life connects with the theory of psychological type, and you find yourself saying, “Now I understand!”
Those “breakthrough” moments are what type is all about; they’re why we love type. That’s why we asked experienced type practitioners to tell us what their favorite type breakthroughs were, in their personal and professional lives.
This series is fascinating, fun and will probably lead you to remember your own favorite type breakthroughs.
“I noticed that for the types that were rare, like the INs, their biggest ‘ah ha’ would be understanding themselves, why they’d always felt different and at odds with the mainstream.
“For the more common types, like the ESs, their insights would be more about other people. They’d say things like, ‘Now I know why my daughter and I are butting heads all the time, why my husband drives me crazy, and why me and my mother never get along.’”
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