Bramer, Paul and Christopher Ross. “Type Patterns among Evangelical Protestants in Ontario.” Mental Health, Religion & Culture, 15, no. 10 (2012): 997-1007. [Accessed May 15, 2017]. http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/13674676.2012.678577
Drawn from five southern Ontario evangelical churches and two related church organisations, evangelical women (N = 93) were more J, F, FJ, IJ, SJ, and NJ compared to both Canadian and American women, and more I, SF, and IS than Canadian women. Evangelical men (N = 84) were more S, J, SJ, IS, and included more ISFJs and ISTJs compared to Canadian men, but did not diverge from Consulting Psychologist Press American male norms, nor from Canadian Catholic men except for including more ISFJs. Compared to a combined female and male sample of Ontario Anglicans, the total evangelical sample was more E, S, T, J, ES, IS, SJ, ST, and SF. The study replicates for Anglophone Canadians findings from studies in Francophone Canada, the USA, England and Wales that established the association of sensing and judging type preferences with activity in, or affiliation to, evangelical Protestant Christian groups. Type-associated limitations to growth of evangelical churches are discussed here.
Taylor & Francis
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