Being Practical means you use existing information, and take conventional approaches.
You like well-known, established ideas.
You focus on facts, and what already exists.
You’re interested in what things do, rather than design or style.
You notice the outer world, more than inner thoughts and feelings.
You stick with familiar activities.
The advantage of being Practical is you do what’s worked before.
Sticking with clear-cut answers means you can apply them right away.
Thinking about the real world helps you deal with the task at hand.
Noticing functionality helps you choose what’s useful.
Focusing on actions, rather than going inside, helps you get on with things.
Doing the same things helps you get consistent results.
The challenge of being Practical can be missing out on new possibilities.
Thinking the answer is obvious means overlooking deeper explanations.
Dealing only with the task at hand can make it difficult to be original.
Choosing just on functionality sacrifices appreciation of beauty.
Ignoring feelings can prevent understanding of yourself and others.
Avoiding new things may make it difficult to accept change.