See also Reds for Everyone!
... but hey, don't listen to me, EXPRESS YOUR TRUTH! Jane
|"Some of the characteristics related to temperament include: activity (relaxed or moving around), regularity (sleeping habits), initial reaction (withdrawal or approach), adaptability (adjustments to changes), intensity (reactions), mood (happiness or sadness), distractibility (concentration), persistence (losing interest in some activity), and sensitivity (stimulation)."||"Personality is what arises within an individual. Personality, which remains throughout an individual’s life, is made up of certain characteristic patterns like behavior, feelings, and thoughts. Some of the fundamental characteristics related to personality are: consistency, psychological and physiological impact on behaviors and actions, and multiple expressions."|
"Temperament and Personality http://www.moodtreatmentcenter.com/Temperament.htm
"Personality is divided into two parts: temperament and character. Temperament is what we are born with; it emerges from biological codes in our genes as we develop. Examples include:
1) How much sleep we need
2) How much we avoid danger or seek out new situations
3) How much we persist; how easily we let go
Character, in contrast, comes not from our genetics but from our experience of life. It is influenced by culture, upbringing, friendships and major life events. Character and temperament overlap and influence each other: there is no clean line separating nature from nurture.
Temperament and Mood
Research has identified four temperaments that are associated with mood disorders: hyperthymic, cyclothymic, dysthymic and irritable. This research is still limited: not everyone who has these temperaments will develop a mood disorder, and many people with mood disorders do not have these temperaments. "
There are a range of models relating to personality. although some are more about preferences and typing than inherent personality. These include:
1. Ken Voges is the originator in associating DISC behavior styles with Biblical
2. Association of the DISC behavior styles with Biblical characters; Understanding How
Others Misunderstand You, Ken Voges & Ron Braund, Moody Press, Chicago, © 1994.
3. Cross reference of Myers-Briggs to DISC: Roger Fritz, Combined Application of the
Myers Briggs Type Indicator and the Personal Profile System, Learning 2001
Volume 1, Number 3, © Carlson Learning Company, 1991.