“I” kind of people are the socially active individuals in our lives who focus on people and interactions, usually at the expense of performing tasks.
These are the people who are the main attraction at a party. They enjoy being on the stage and are never at their best, but are rarely task-focused.
They are Keith Ferrazzi’s (author of Never Eat Alone) of this world, The Ronald Reagans, the Ronald Reagans, and the Bette Midler’s. They are awestruck by the way they talk and get involved and are often volunteers on committees that have numerous gatherings and outings or for committees that organize social groups.
While it may seem like they’re too hungover for being productive as a group, They are vital components of any team. They act as the glue that binds all the members of the group. They create an exciting atmosphere that brings people together and makes them feel part of the team. They’re susceptible to other people and are able to read the emotions of team members more than any other team member.
Like all the traits of personality, they have features that are strengths as well as weaknesses. I’ve summarized these characteristics into the table below:
Interacting with others
Believing in the positive aspects of circumstances and other people
People to entertain
The importance of trust
The Work Environment that is required:
A place that has social recognition and recognition of abilities
People-centered or interconnected
Free of any detail and overloading controls
They can freely speak freely
You need people who:
Pay attention to tasks
Take care of things instead of people
Choose a rational and/or systematic method
To be more efficient:
Needs help in managing time
Help them establish Priorities
Freedom to attain the final result with no overbearing rules
A friendly workplace
The Strengths of the Company:
Be prepared for change
It could be humorous
Not a very good finisher
The Ds and Dealing with them:
Take note of them.
Begin on a positive note with social events and then progress to business
Expect quick decisions, but be sure to make sure to ask questions to verify the credibility of the decision.
Recognize them in public, but don’t criticize them in public.
Get their feedback
If you’re an I-type personality, Your biggest problem is to remain focused on the task that is in front of you and not focus on the people in your immediate vicinity. You should be mindful of managing your time as it’s all too easy to waste your time chatting with friends instead of working productively. But, you must be in a way that lets you be in contact with others because your interpersonal skills and ability are crucial for any team.
If you’re the manager of an I, you must be aware of these issues and create an engaging and comfortable environment for Is to work within. Always start with an enjoyable note prior to diving into the task at hand. Help the Is to manage their time and time.
If you adhere to these fundamental guidelines, your interactions with I-type people are much more enjoyable and significantly more efficient!
A graduate of the University of Alberta in 1989 with a B.Sc. in Electrical Engineering, David M. Taylor is an experienced engineer with 17 decades of experience with electrical engineering experience and expertise in project management. In the past ten years, he’s held positions of leadership and project management in collaboration with the staff and management to increase overall performance in the creation and implementation of project and business execution standards across North America, Europe, and Asia.