We can regard the INFP comfort zone as any person, place, or situation where INFPs can be free, genuine, and remain emotionally unthreatened. What does the INFP comfort zone look like? Within their dreamlands, INFPs spend hours constructing reels of perfection, what-ifs, and creative possibilities. Meanwhile, in the tangible world, it could be anywhere from
INFPs are a passionate and creative bunch. Amazingly, this personality type can carry out transformative idealism to the world. But while these free spirits are also known as idea generators, unfortunately, procrastination and sticking with goals are the villains to unleashing their utmost potential. INFP goals may often come as too ambitious, unclear, or ever-changing.
Have you ever over-planned everything inside your head but haven’t got the time to actualize them? Yup, been there! Being an introvert, I spend a lot of time making sense of my plans and goals — only to end them piling up and abandoned. Yup, that’s procrastination. But is procrastination an introvert thing? Do introverts
So you’re now overwhelmed with “laziness” and started searching for a cure. I feel you. INFPs, also known as the Dreamer in the 16 Myers-Briggs personality types, are known for their procrastination and spontaneity. They rarely follow schedules and love to cancel trips planned way ahead of time. INFP means Introverted-iNtuitive-Feeling-Prospecting. I don’t know why,
Psychologist William Knause estimated that a whopping 90% of college students procrastinate. About 25% of them have issues with time management and drop out of school. In 2018, Rescue Time’s research states that on average, people spend 3 hours and 15 minutes a day (49.4 days per year) using their phones. We get a lot