Back-brain, Conceptual, Inanimate, Right-brain
Deeply compares and appraises impersonal imaginations
master of conceptual logic; problem-solver; scientific-desires understanding of universe; designs logical models; seeks precision; introspective; adaptable; tends to excel in theoretical, philosophical subjects; logical abstraction skilled.
Personality: quiet, approachable, intelligent, brilliant, patient practitioner, select words circumspectly, studious, bookish, academic, scholarly, knowledgeable, competent, principled, determined, may be difficult to understand, stubborn, uncompromising, seemingly unaware of surroundings, unconcerned with outward show or appearance.
Athletic Characteristics: more fine motor than gross motor control, develops fluidity with practice, gifted cerebrally, strategic, no dominant muscle control, often awkward, unrestricted movements with mechanization, deliberate, defensive, seldom interested in performing in athletics (mostly academic), good endurance and pain threshold, plays by the rules even if no one else will.
ABOUT THESE INTERVIEWS
These are two representative examples for this Brain Type. Please note that these interviews are only provided as a sample of what someone with this design might be like. They are not sufficient for training you how to accurately distinguish this Brain Type from others. The ‘Brain Type Trainer’ video training program has a much more in-depth visual perspective and commentary for each Brain Type. The ‘Brain Type Trainer’ is the optimal training tool for learning how to accurately evaluate each of the 16 inborn designs. Visit the i-Store Learning Center for more information on how to order the Brain Type Trainer and other learning aids available from BT Enterprises.
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Popular Career Choices:
Mathematics, philosophy, psychiatry, medicine, advanced sciences, university teaching, physics, scientific research, strategic planning, creative writing, literature, music, art.
Body Skill Bird
Not all Impersonal Imaginers are wise, but they have a high desire to be so—especially to gain book knowledge. They love, in particular, to sink their sharp claws into any abstract or conceptual form of knowledge. They not only ask whooo?, but Where? When? Why? and how much? They are very inquisitive, always gathering more knowledge. They can actually gain too much of it and lose all sense of pragmatism if they’re not careful.
The owl has been popular for thousands of years—probably due to its unusual, almost human appearance. With its large head and staring, deep-set eyes, feathered tufts protruding like ears, and a beak that resembles a nose, the owl seems to possess a unique and ominous aura, setting it apart from other birds. But not all owls look alike. Over one hundred different species of owls are found the world over, including 18 in North America. Their size varies greatly, with the largest having wingspans measuring over 5 feet in length compared to the smallest, which are tinier than a robin.
Similarly, the members of this Brain Type group come in the widest variety of personas, and we can’t emphasize this enough. Impersonal Imaginers often become actors, scientists, lawyers, politicians, doctors, college professors, computer whizzes, and so on, but you may also find them driving an 18-wheeler, a school bus, or a bulldozer. Regardless of profession, however, they are usually highly industrious and will do whatever it takes to get by. Most enjoy being entrepreneurs in some form. Like their owl counterparts, who can see things in the night like few other animals, Impersonal Imaginers often burn the midnight oil. Usually, they get their inspirations and revelations in the quiet hours, when daily distractions are gone.
Owls have amazing hunting accuracy, even in the dark. Their hearing is off the charts as they hone in on their prey. So too, Impersonal Imaginers strive for scientific accuracy in their academic or vocational pursuits. They prize strategizing—calculating how to hit their targets.
Finally, young owls anxiously anticipate leaving the nest. It seems as though they cannot wait to develop their wings and practice hunting. They usually escape the nest even before they can fly (unlike most other birds) as they attempt to “conquer the world” as soon as possible.
Young Impersonal Imaginers develop a passion for knowledge very early in life, as well. Typically very precocious as children, they are anxious to get out of the family “nest” and into the world where they can explore to their hearts’ (and minds’!) content. Once a person becomes familiar with the differences in these four Brain Type groups, it becomes rather easy to identify the Owl children, whose exceptionally inquisitive minds set them apart from other children.
• Show appreciation; compliment and affirm daily those with whom you associate.
• Be friendly, tactful and empathetic with others, including those you dislike.
• Be tolerant of the intellectual failures and limitations of others.
• Remember, they’re probably strong where you’re weak in the practical, daily world.
• Put into practice what you have intellectualized.
• Let down your guard.
• It’s okay to admit you don’t know something.
• Initiate conversation and take time to get to know others.
• Be willing to share your genius in a humble way.
• Be alert and aware of your environment.
• Keep in mind the importance of forgiveness and forbearance.
“. . . put on a heart of compassion, kindness, humility, gentleness and patience.” Colossians 3:12b
Choose some tasks that require perseverance.
Establish realistic goals.
Prepare a schedule with time frames, and then choose an encouraging friend to help you follow your schedule.
Give extra effort when logical analysis and reasoning are required.