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Statistically, Reflectors are a minority. A Reflector's presence is a mirror for others. In groups, people's sense of themselves and the group is mirrored through the Reflector. Most people have a balance of open and Defined Centers, creating a polarity within them. Reflectors have only undefined Centers, creating a very different experience. They have the ability to take on and become many different things. They can mold to their environment and embody what is taking place. Their experience and embodiment of a group dynamic, or the theme of an environment, gives other people a sense for it as a whole as well. Because of Reflectors' lack of Definition, they have the potential to be objective and remain outside of things in a way others cannot. Inside situations, they embody its characteristics and allow others to see things from outside themselves as well. As people get a larger sense for the group or situation, they develop a better sense for how each individual is participating and contributing. Reflectors can see the progression over time as a group matures and develops, giving people feedback, and seeing what impact they have at different times.

Although Reflectors can be objective and open without having their Definition get in the way, letting go to this point can be disconcerting. Most people's identities and interactions are built around solidity. What Reflectors are taking in is always temporary. Often, they feel the need to hold on, trying to maintain something stable and solid. They can depend on and hold on to people who give them consistency and familiarity. When unable to let go, Reflectors can become dependent on people for stability and authority. Each of a Reflector's Centers, being Undefined, can embody different aspects of this dependency on others.

If you are a Reflector and want more information including practical solutions to common Reflector dilemmas please get your free chart and buy a report.