When it comes to careers, ISFP personalities need more than a job. They need a creative outlet, a way to express their artistic talents and put their imagination to good use. ISFPs cherish their freedom and resist any attempts to force them into restrictive, predictable roles that many other types praise as stable and secure. People with the ISFP personality type do not care much about stability or security; they want to be valued for who they truly are.
ISFPs enjoy experimenting and trying out new things; this is the main reason they are often called trendsetters. Not surprisingly, their roles need to be flexible enough to allow for some improvisation. Also, ISFP personalities are extremely artistic, independent thinkers that can only shine in careers that are able to give them plenty of freedom. It is difficult to imagine an ISFP being happy in a cubicle, doing administrative work from 9 to 5. They are free souls and do not do well in a strictly structured environment.
Furthermore, ISFP personalities tend to be very competitive and excel in areas that require good use of all five senses—e.g., sports, design, art, etc. They dislike long-term planning and prefer to live in the present, believing that is what matters most. This does not mean that ISFPs are reckless or shortsighted; this is simply because ISFPs are more interested in practical things, in things they can see and touch. People with this personality type do not see a point in worrying about something that they have little control over anyway.
All these traits make ISFPs excellent artists (in any field—e.g., music, photography, painting, etc.), athletes, consultants, psychologists, linguistics, therapists, freelancers (again—there are many good fields, ranging from medicine to event planning), teachers, or tour guides. This is not an exhaustive list of ideal jobs by any means as there are many career paths that can utilize the ISFP traits very well.
……………………….hmmmmmmm nggak ose banget sih ya ga sih…………