INFJs and ESFPs are both Feeling personalities, meaning they tend to process situations emotionally. However, INFJs are generally more reserved, organized, and focused on the bigger picture, while ESFPs are outgoing, spontaneous, and detail-oriented. INFJs should address specific, concrete information around ESFPs and appreciate their attention to detail; ESFPs, on the other hand, should listen closely to INFJs and allow them space by communicating via email when necessary.
INFJs and ESFPs are both Feeling personalities and should each focus on expressing how a situation affects them emotionally. To avoid stressful discussions, INFJs should openly offer their perspective and remain open-minded, while ESFPs should listen closely and offer INFJs space to process.
INFJs tend to trust ESFPs who follow through on set commitments and are motivated to achieve certain goals.
ESFPs are more likely to trust INFJs who engage in discussion and allow ESFPs freedom to follow a loose schedule.
Both INFJs and ESFPs bring compassion to a workplace; however, INFJs also offer creative solutions and organization, while ESFPs offer attention to detail and adaptability. INFJs can help ESFPs set and achieve personal goals, while ESFPs can help INFJs learn to adapt to unexpected situations.
Due to their Perceiving trait, ESFPs tend to welcome change. INFJs, however, may have a difficult time processing new situations, since they prefer to follow set plans. ESFPs should help INFJs focus on the positive aspects of change.
INFJ and ESFP types need to seek to understand what brings stress to the other type and should try to avoid causing it when possible.
INFJs should avoid pushing ESFPs to commit to long-term situations, while ESFPs should follow through on personal plans with INFJs.
INFJ and ESFP types can encourage and motivate each other in their personal and professional lives.
INFJs can motivate ESFPs by spending one-on-one time with them, while ESFPs can inspire INFJs by recognizing and affirming their contributions to the community.