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activist personality

I don't care what you do for a living. I want to know what you strive for, whether you dare to dream of fulfilling the longings of your heart. I do not care how old you are. I want to know if you risk being mistaken for a fool: for your love, for your dreams, for the adventure of your life.

Oriah Mountain Dreamer

Activist personality types are true free spirits. They are the heart and soul of any party, but they are less interested in the excitement and excitement of the moment than in the social and emotional connections they make with others. Activists are charming, independent, energetic, and compassionate. They make up 7% of the population and are certainly noticeable in any gathering of people.

One idea is enough to change the world

Activists are more than just gregarious crowd pleasers. Their visionary nature enables them to read between the lines with curiosity and energy. They tend to see life as one big, complex puzzle in which everything is connected. Personality types in the analytical role group perceive this puzzle as a series of systemic processes. Activists, on the other hand, see the puzzle through a prism of emotion, compassion and mysticism and are always looking for a deeper meaning.

Activists have a passionate sense of independence and seek creativity and freedom much more than stability and security.

People of other personality types are likely to find these traits enviable. When activists find something they can get excited about, they bring up an energy that often puts them in the spotlight, and they are then viewed by those around them as leaders and gurus. But this is not always the role independence-loving activists want to be in. Activists find it particularly difficult to cope with the legwork and routine tasks that a leadership position entails. Activists' self-esteem depends on their ability to come up with original solutions, and it is important to give them the freedom to innovate. When caught in a monotonous role, they become depressed and frustrated very quickly.

Don't lose the "little spark of madness"

Activists have a knack for relaxing, and it is easy for them to go from being a dedicated, never work-weary employee to an imaginative and enthusiastic free spirit on the dance floor, often with a suddenness that surprises even their best friends. Being among other people gives them the opportunity to connect emotionally with others and gain interesting insights into the motivations of friends and colleagues. Activists believe that everyone should take the time to recognize and express their feelings, and they make those feelings a natural topic of conversation through their empathy and sociability.

Activists, however, need to be careful not to rely too much on their intuition and speculate too much about a friend's motivations. Otherwise, they could misunderstand the signals, thwarting plans that would have been easier to execute with a conventional approach. This social stress is the bogeyman that prevents harmony-oriented activists from sleeping at night. Activists are very emotional and sensitive, and when they step on someone's toes, both of them feel it.

Activists will spend a lot of time researching social relationships, feelings, and ideas before they find something they're happy with. However, when they finally find their place in the world, their imagination, empathy, and fearlessness can all contribute to excellent results.