ENTJ 101 is an anecdotal guide with tips for the Myers-Briggs personality type ENTJ. A fun listen with loads of personality, this guide walks you through:
- Where ENTJ qualities come from
- How ENTJ qualities play out in the world
- How ENTJ interacts with other MBTI types
- What you can do to be successful with your ENTJ traits
ENTJ 10 covers every element of your Myers-Briggs personality type, and even gives some special advice about ENTJ women. There are tips for how to “play nice” with other MBTI personalities and a slew of considerations for your dating life. This guide tells you how to use the tools you didn’t even know you have.
Just like they said in the 1946 Hope and Crosby classic, Road to Utopia, “the lead dog is the only dog that gets a change of scenery.” ENTJ leads the pack in abstract thinking and setting plans into action. By listening to this delightful guide, your route of action will be clear - and you can watch the scenery go by as you make your way down the path of the most successful and satisfying application of your ENTJ type.
About the expert: Alexandra Borzo is a high-spirited ENTJ who moved abroad to satisfy her ample extroversion. Originally from Des Moines, Iowa, Borzo grew up with travel and old movies and a sleepy city to call home. She began writing in adolescence and made her way into a career of marketing consultation and content creation.
Since Borzo has been abroad, she’s kept an ENTJ eye on her family and friends, all the while keeping busy with her small marketing company. She takes advantage of her seaside location as a distance runner. Borzo describes herself as most passionate about foreign language and travel.
What listeners say about ENTJ 101: How to Understand Your ENTJ MBTI Personality to Plan, Execute, and Live Life to the Fullest
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Insightful and well written
This book makes a great breakdown of the MBTI as well as ENTJ personalities and cognitive function stacks. It also goes into a lot of helpful tips and life lessons from the author’s ENTJ experiences.
The only thing I didn’t enjoy was her discussing that Thinking women are discriminated against by society. I look at strong Thinking women like Candice Owens and Lauren Southern and wonder how this is so. It is a rumour I have heard but it reminds me of fallacies spread by feminism. I’d like to see data on this before I’d believe it - though I do know men subconsciously treat women differently do to the neoteny of our appearance. Personally I haven’t encountered discrimination in this area, though I am new to the corporate world.