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Reviewed by: Johansson M, PsyD

Is Ali Al-sistani ISFJ or ESTJ or other?

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Know your Type in Four simple questions

Question 1 of 4 – What can you relate to the most?
Are involved in what is happening outside and around them
Are immersed in own world of thoughts and feelings
Question 2 of 4 – What can you relate to the most?
Wonder mostly about the past or the future
See everyone and sense everything

Question 3 of 4 – What can you relate to the most?

You connect deeply with others, sharing their joys and sorrows as your own. You share your feelings freely, fostering connection.


You approach the world with logic and reason, seeking clarity and understanding. You focus on facts and enjoy dissecting puzzles and historical events.

Question 4 of 4 – What can you relate to the most?
Plan ahead but act impulsively following the situation
Plan a schedule ahead and tend to follow it

Summary


MBTI description and physical appearance

Enneagram Type:

Under renovation.

Fun Quizzes for you                

                   Are you Introverted, Extroverted or Ambivert?

Are you Sensing (S) or Intuitition (N)?

Are you Feeling (F) or Thinking (T)?

What is your 16-MBTI type? (10 Questions):


Compare MBTI Types and faces
Type 1:
Type 2:
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About Ali Al-sistani

Known for heading the Hawza (seminary) in Najaf, Iraq, this Shia Islamic Marja (religious leader) was nominated for the Nobel Peace Prize on several occasions. His religious-themed publications include Contemporary Legal Rulings in Shia Law and A Code of Practice For Muslims in the West.


In his early years, he studied with Grand Ayatollah Abu al-Qasim al-Khoei. In his early thirties, he attained the prestigious Islamic scholarly rank of Ijtihad.


His official religious positions include the prohibition of dance and some types of music and the allowance of most forms of contraception.


Ali Al-sistani

He grew up in Mashhad, Iran, as the son of an Islamic religious scholar.


Ali Al-sistani

Though he was one of the few Shia religious leaders to survive Saddam Hussein s persecution, he was forced by Hussein s Ba ath Party to abandon his mosque.

























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