A bit ago, I put into my Twitter and LinkedIn profiles that I am “a recovering ENTJ.” It’s a bit of a joke but there’s a serious point behind it all. I’m a huge fan of the Myers-Briggs personality framework and questionnaire (more here). When I first learned about it at b-school, I was struck
For fun, I periodically Google my Myers-Briggs type. Yes, I need a life. I’m a big fan of the test, as it helps name people’s style preferences, and I’ve found it to be pretty accurate both in work and home settings (all of my blog posts on Myers-Briggs here). So, I found this article very interesting.
I’ve blogged previously about the Myers-Briggs personality test (more here). It’s a framework that I use often, both at work and at home, and I’ve found it very helpful. In fact, of all the things I learned at business school, this is in the Top 3. I periodically Google my type, the ENTJ, to see
I spent most of Friday at TechStars’ Cambridge office, meeting 1-on-1 with the new teams. I was surprised when one of the entrepreneurs mentioned the Myers-Briggs personality test. She and her co-founders had taken the test and knew each other’s profiles. They accurately predicted mine (I’m what is called an “ENTJ“). Here are strengths of