What is a Type 1 Enneagram?

What is a Type 1 Enneagram?

Type One in Brief Well-organized, orderly, and fastidious, they try to maintain high standards, but can slip into being critical and perfectionistic. They typically have problems with resentment and impatience. At their Best: wise, discerning, realistic, and noble.

Who are Enneagram 1s most compatible with?

Type Ones commonly pair well with Twos, Sevens. In a One-Two partnership, since task-oriented Ones can feel rigid, the heart-forward and attentive Two can bring warmth to the Ones’ pursuit of integrity and encourage them to soften and relax.

Where does an Enneagram 1 go in stress?

In Stress: Ones take on qualities of Fours, becoming more resentful of others having fun, more sensitive to criticism, and more critical of themselves and others. Their inner critic can go into overdrive.

Can an Enneagram 1 be messy?

Yes, there are traits that are more common to type 1s but traits are not what determines your type. (You could be a messy, not organized type 1!) So if you are trying to figure out if you are a type 1, you’ll want to look into the core motivations to see which one resonates with you.

What does an unhealthy 1 look like?

#1 – Unhealthy Ones Are Intolerant Obsessed with their own ideals and values, unhealthy Ones have no patience for any actions that waver from their core beliefs. They enforce their rules with domineering precision and are closed-minded to alternate viewpoints and suggestions.

Are Enneagram 1s stubborn?

Enneagram 1 Behavior Under Normal Levels: Perfectionistic and overworked. Rigid and stubborn in beliefs and ways of living. Desire to be seen as a “good” person.

What do Enneagram 1s need in a relationship?

Enneagram Ones strive to be good and honorable in all that they do — and this includes within their relationships. Ones are loyal and growth-oriented partners who sincerely want the best for their partner and the relationship.

How do you deal with Enneagram 1?

Type 1 needs to be aware to demonstrate openness to the opinions and needs of the other party. Dealing with type 1 during conflict: Take a structured, problem-solving approach, let them speak first, use non-judgmental language. Type 2: Most often tries to avoid conflicts.