Submission Guidelines

The Book Addict's Guide to MBTI | #MTBIIf you’re interested in writing a guest post or contributing content to The Book Addict’s Guide to MBTI, I will gladly accept contributions from readers. Please take a moment to read the guidelines carefully. Also, for those who don’t quite trust themselves, I’d strongly advise you to familiarize yourself with my typing guide.

How this will work

1. Submit Your post!

The process is simple. You submit a piece of original material that fits with the guidelines specified below.

2. I’ll edit your content for accuracy

One of the main aims of The Book Addict’s Guide to MBTI is to provide my readership with an accurate and unbiased perception of the Myers-Briggs Theory, so please do your best to be unbiased. However, don’t stress too much. I’m more interested in your ideas than your accuracy, so I’ll correct you if you wander.

3. Publication

As a courtesy to my guest writers, I will interrupt the post schedule allow your submissions to be published sooner. Accepted posts will be edited and published within 1-3 weeks from submission.

Submissions come through much faster than requests, partly because I’m not the one writing and researching them (less time involved for me), and because of the schedule exceptions I’ve made for submissions. Questions and requests a posted 1 per day and scheduled out several months ahead (i.e. in May, posts are scheduled all the way up through July), which means that in most cases, I answer a question months before it actually appears on the site.

Who gets Credit?

Credit goes to the initial author of each post. An accreditation similar to the following will appear in the header of your guest article upon publication:

John Smith: ENFP

If you’d like to submit your work anonymously, simply include a P.S. in your submission.

If you’re not sure what to write:

Check out what content we’re aiming for, or prompts and contests.


2 thoughts on “Submission Guidelines

  1. Question: Can I write a post to compare/contrast Te doms and Fe doms? When I first learned about mbti, these could be surprisingly hard to type in more feeling ExTJs and more thinking ExFJs, especially if they had similar goals. I’d love to explore that thought.



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