INFPs are Introverted, Intuitive, Feeling, Perceiving personalities, meaning they tend to prefer time alone, focus their attention on the bigger picture, process situations emotionally, and avoid schedules or routines. INFPs like to build connections with others and should communicate emotionally with other INFPs, in order to help establish a personal relationship.
Since INFPs are Feeling personalities, they should be honest about how a situation affects them emotionally. INFPs dislike confrontation, but if both sides can listen calmly, show empathy, and open up about their own perspective, conflict can be easily resolved. To avoid stress, INFPs should also remember to take personal space to reflect on the situation.
INFPs are likely to trust other INFP personalities who take the time to connect with them on a deeper level; INFPs should work to get to know one another outside of a professional setting.
INFPs bring creative solutions, empathy, and a flexible attitude to a workplace. INFPs should encourage and listen to one another, which will help them to each feel more free and accepted in a work environment.
Due to their Perceiving trait, INFPs tend to be naturally accepting of new situations. They usually seek change and enjoy the excitement of unexpected experiences.
INFP types need to seek to understand what brings stress to the other type and should try to avoid causing it when possible.
INFPs should remember to take time for themselves and encourage other INFPs to do the same.
INFP types can encourage and motivate each other in their personal and professional lives.
INFPs can motivate each other by affirming and encouraging the positive contributions they’ve made to the team.