Who we like is a deeply subjective thing

The urge to be liked is a powerful force in this world: It can force you to rethink behavior, appearances, even relationships.

But despite even the very best efforts, no one has a say in how much other people like them.

Cayden X. (@cay_xx) - Profile Photo





The Keirsey Temperament Sorter is based on the Keirsey Temperament Theory. It suggests there are four basic temperament groups:

  • Artisans
  • Guardians
  • Rationals
  • Idealists

Each group contains four subgroups. The report includes information on how people communicate with each temperament, how they rebel, what makes them proud, and preferred leadership styles.

  1. Personal insecurity. We work with a diverse group of people and many of their characteristics may leave us feeling insecure. When insecurity gets triggered we behave in ways that we are not proud of.
  2. The desire for more power and control. People who have this goal want to position themselves above others and don't really share goals or credit.
  3. Habitual victimhood. These people often place themselves in a position where they can be the victims so that they won't be held accountable.
  • It improves how a group or department does what it's intended to do. All departments have problems that they don't understand. By reading books that improve how the department does what it does, the team gains insight that they would've missed otherwise.
  • Reading similar books ensures all team members are aligned.
Socially acceptable internet stalking

If you are going to a club or a meeting, it helps to check online and on the event's page about the people that are going and touch base with a few of them.

When you arrive at the event venue, you can meet those persons and can avoid loitering alone there.

โค๏ธ Brainstash Inc.