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In this episode Joel and Antonia talk about the importance of finding intuition mentors who can help guide you in your personal development journey.

In this podcast you’ll find:

  • This podcast episode talks about finding intuition mentors who can help you in your personal growth.
  • Mentorship can help you accomplish what you want to achieve faster
  • People/mentors matter in your life. An intuitive that grows in an environment without an intuitive mentor can get pretty unhealthy.
  • It’s not just embracing your intuition and acknowledging it, it’s about recognizing that no matter who you are, you can be at various levels of health.
  • If someone can come along and help guide Intuitives with their potential, it can make all the difference in their lives.
  • A healthy intuitive can be a huge positive force that can make a great impact to the world. They realize who they really are and they are eager to grow.
  • Health is an expression of not being totally self-consumed.
  • The healthier we get, the more we’re able to see outside ourselves.
  • If you don’t have a mentor you can support you, then it’s time to look for one who can support and massively change you.
  • What/Who are intuition mentors?
  • Intuition mentors don’t necessarily be physically in your life.
  • Mentorship can come through time-binding, a hero and from people you’re intimate with.
  • Intuitives have the tendency to use books and characters in TV shows as mentors.
  • Health happens concurrently with growth. Most people are at an average of health and are not in abundance.
  • In order to get to a healthy phase or level, you should be willing to question who you are and what you’re made of.
  • With intuition comes ambition of wanting to make something significant.
  • There’s a lot of mentors out there for Intuitives. Figure out the kind of mentorship you’re looking for at this phase in your life.
  • If you are interested to learn more about our Intuitive Awakening Program, feel free to follow this link.


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Personality Hacker
Personality Hacker teaches you the coding language of your mind and how to use it to create happiness.
Showing 7 comments
  • Michael Puett

    Antonia and Joel-

    Thank you for this series. If mentors are people that shift the way you see reality then I consider you both mentors to me.

    I am amped to listen to this webinar about speaking with sensors!


    • Joel Mark Witt

      Thank you Michael for your kind words. We are really excited to see people enjoying this series. Our goal is to continue to create conversation and community for like minds to keep talking about this.

  • Julian lee

    Hey Antonia and Joel, great series on Intuitives, the best so far! Since you guys, and specially Antonia, have studied the MBTI system, what’s your opinion on David Keirsey’s approach to the types? Keirsey didn’t take much considerations of the cognitive functions, which IMO greatly flawed his approach. I’d be very interested in knowing about your opinions!

    • Antonia Dodge

      Thanks, Julian! Glad you’re enjoying the series.

      Regarding your question: The best thing Keirsey did was make MBTI accessible. I think most people who are familiar with Myers-Briggs got their start reading “Please Understand Me.” (It was actually my introduction to Myers-Briggs as a young teenager.) He also pioneered the concept of the four temperaments (SJ, SP, NF and NT), which has benefits as a model. His rejection of cognitive functions made the books he wrote more accessible, but also made the system less usable as a tool for development. It’s nice to be able to read a description of your type and think, “Whew, I’m not an alien.” But where do you go from there? Keirsey didn’t really have a Step 2.

      Thanks for the question. 🙂


  • Julian Lee

    Hi Antonia! My thoughts exactly.. “Please Understand Me” was also my introduction to personality types study and MBTI. Keirsey’s book was very enlightening but quite limited for me after I could really understand it, being of the Perspective persuasion, I needed more ‘depth of information’, which led me to study Myers-Briggs and find more there. Thanks for sharing your take on it, and keep up the great work 🙂

  • Julian Lee

    I agree, as Intuitives we tend to find mentors in books, TV shows, movies, etc., as there are more Intuitive archetypes in fiction or in the lives of notable people who drastically changed our world than in real life, and when you’re growing up in a small town in the middle of nowhere the chance of finding other Intuitives are even scarcer!!! So, as a teenager I had an instant connection to some of Ayn Rand’s heroes and characters in her novels, I couldn’t quite explain why at the time, I just KNEW her characters. 10 years later I know why, her characters and heroes are archetypes of my MBTI type, and Ayn Rand herself was actually a Perspectives user (an extreme one I might ha!!). As a Perspectives user myself, I could also relate to some notable people like Frank Lloyd Wright, Stanley Kubrick, Napoleon, Mae West, James Hetfield (lead singer of Metallica) and Steve Jobs, who I believe are all Perspective users. So when I couldn’t find mentors growing up, I could turn to some of these people, or characters in books, to find mentors, even though I couldn’t articulate it at the time, they just resonated with my core! Anyway, great podcast!

  • Sara

    It’s very interesting how Antonia mentioned that her mentors are mostly using the same intuitive function as she does. I’ve never thought about this but both of the people I look up to as mentors in my childhood and teenage years are using exploration as their driver function as I do. In fact one of them was a psychologist and he was the reason I ventured into personal development even before I was ten.

    Looking at another comment here, I guess I am not the only one who hold fictional characters as mentors of sorts. There is a book by Enid Blyton called ‘The Naughtiest Girl in School’ which tells the story of a girl who tried very hard to get expelled when her parents sent her to boarding school. I had known the psychologist for about a year by the time I read this book and I instantly noticed one thing about her that I could connect to and that was how she was self absorbed as opposed to selfish. It wasn’t that she was essentially bad but she was just so absorbed in her own world that she wasn’t aware of how much she was hurting people. And all it took for her to be her true self was people who listened to her and teach her to reflect upon what she truly wanted for herself and for the people she loved and who she wished to be. This book affected me so much as a child that I would reflect upon it when I had to make a tough decision and it’s no wonder as I believe the main character was an ENFP like me.

    Also, thanks for all the podcasts! I’m a little late but I hope to catch up.

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