Your Flow Type Test (Full version)

This 80 question flow type test studies your favourite way of being and what cognitive functions tend to give you more energy, more passion, and more control and balance. The statement “+++ Effortless and positive” is used to highlight activities that you find easy and stimulating to engage in. The “— Difficult and negative” marks an activity you find difficult and stressful. Using this test, you will find out your unique flow style. The test will show you who you are at your best, when in a heroic state of mind.

For example, the INFP flow type will enjoy creative, hypothetical, deep and resolution-oriented thinking. The INFPs may actively brainstorm different hypothetical scenarios. As an INFP, you’d spend a great deal of time thinking about who you are and what you would do in different situations. The ESTJ on the other hand, favours a systematic, disciplined, action-oriented perception. The ESTJ acts based on what is realistic and what is tested and true. While the two types can resemble each others under stress and due to emotional turmoil, the two types enjoy completely different activities. Think about what gives you energy, and what takes your energy and power away. The flow type test is a way to tell apart the sixteen different flow types. The test will help you on your way to learning about the hero code – your unique way to flow.

It identifies your top preferred cognitive functions. What do you do with ease and great amusement, and what do you find more difficult and stressful? The test gets you thinking about what you inherently enjoy and what you don’t enjoy. There may be things you are good at, but that you don’t actively enjoy doing. When you’ve got your result, start exploring the descriptions.

Good luck and have fun!

1.Seeing a connection between different events
2.Thinking of different associations to a word
3.Thinking about how an idea will play out over a longer time
4.Coming up with a hypothetical scenario
5.Studying what different people believe in and think
6.Bridging differences in values and beliefs
7.Thinking about why you feel the way you do about something
8.Thinking about when to eat or when to arrive at an appointment
9.Maintaining a routine for how and when to eat
10.Coming up with a hypothesis about how the world is shaped or should be shaped
11.Taking immediate action to get something pleasant
12.Thinking about how to get from point A to point B to point C
13.Thinking critically about what someone said
14.Methodically following a strategy or a set of rules
15.Studying the consequences of different actions
16.Knowing how I feel about what someone said or did to me
17.Predicting what scenario is most likely to occur
18.Formulating the necessary steps and requirements to complete a project
19.Studying how other people react to what you say and do
20.Reflecting on an old experience and noticing something you had previously missed
21.Finding underlying reasons for why someone said or did something
22.Immersing myself with an experience and feeling one with it
23.Coming up with a routinely way to solve a problem
24.Brainstorming different possible steps to solve a problem
25.Noticing when someone is walking in a weird way
26.Going over how I feel about each individual thing about a situation
27.Thinking about what is best for the collective humanity
28.Going with the natural flow and trusting my senses
29.Coming up with a funny way to interpret a word
30.Seeing my life from new perspectives
31.Paying attention to what appears to be appropriate to wear, say, or do in a social situation
32.Thinking about different reasons why a person said or did something
33.Combining multiple ideas into a system
34.Scoring or ranking different solutions by how well they accomplish a goal
35.Thinking of why we are here and what our purpose is
36.Describing something you’ve seen to someone in high detail
37.Playing with words and thinking of creative ways to use language
38.Spotting changes in a pattern or something unusual in a situation
39.Noticing when someone is higher in status or rank than you are
40.Relying on a moral code to understand a situation
41.Thinking about the inner workings of a tool or a system
42.Diagnosing possible reasons why something isn’t working correctly
43.Deciding on a proper time and place to do something
44.Paying attention to my five senses and physical reality
45.Noticing when someone is competing with you
46.Sharing my first impressions of a new idea or possibility
47.Thinking of the right thing to say or do to other people
48.Finding which rule or solution is most likely to work in practice
49.Seeing how well an idea fits with your own system or vision
50.Coming up with multiple ways to understand what someone else said
51.Breaking a few eggs to make an omelette
52.Taking in and enjoying how something tastes, smells, or looks
53.Looking deeper to truly understand someone
54.Reflecting on what decisions I would make in a hypothetical situation
55.Knowing when to run and when to fight
56.Remembering how someone acts, speaks, or moves
57.Holding multiple dialogues or threads of thought in your head at the same time
58.Understanding what values are the most important to the group or people overall
59.Questioning the rules or how a system works
60.Organising and arranging an efficient system or plan
61.Letting other people know the proper etiquette on how to eat, sit, or act
62.Sharing what I remember about a situation
63.Paying attention to what appears to work and what doesn’t seem to be working
64.Finding a solution that everyone will like and agree to
65.Noticing when someone appears to be in physical pain and where the pain is located
66.Finding similarities between what you believe and what other people believe
67.Telling other people when they have done something inappropriate
68.Finding and investigating a new room or environment
69.Disciplining my mind and my thoughts
70.Testing out how a system is impacted by your different actions
71.Searching for the real, authentic version of yourself
72.Thinking of how well a moral code will work in different situations
73.Coming up with creative ways to interpret a situation
74.Coming up with a new perspective to understand a situation from
75.Taking your time to make sure you understand how to do something
76.Coming up with multiple suggestions for how someone can solve a technical issue
77.Observing how other people appear to solve a problem or task
78.Searching for hidden or missing information in your environment
79.Making sure everyone is at the right place at the right time
80.Responding directly and strongly to an immediate problem or risk

About Erik Thor

I am an INFJ and I want to combat the stereotypes and help promote personality psychology that doesn't limit or mistype you.