Alyssa Baumann experiences her inner life as a process of growth and maturation, nurtured by her involvement with others and the positive and negative encounters this generates.
Alyssa Baumann is relatively extroverted and leads a life which is open to the outside world. Her personal consciousness is forged by the heat of outer events. She is inclined to adopt the most objective viewpoint possible to be pragmatic and perhaps even materialistic.
Alyssa Baumann demonstrates great interest in the outside world, social affairs, and anything else that contributes to the growth and development of society as a whole. Clubs, organizations, and other forms of partnership attract her attention and motivate her behavior. She tries to protect herself from her subjectivity by adopting an impersonal approach to life. Devoted to the common cause, her destiny is no longer hers alone. It is almost entirely controlled by the people whose cause she has espoused.
Alyssa Baumann is ambitious and has a natural tendency to better herself socially and intellectually. Her ideas and aspirations are grandiose, and she will be eager to share them with others. Although she is kind-hearted, she enjoys being in control of situations. She derives great fulfillment from the role of the protector and will surround herself with people who need her. She is eager to obtain recognition and honor, but extremely fearful of disgrace. Her visions derive from her ambitions, often aglow with idealism. However, they may be somewhat unrealistic and impractical. Social recognition and esteem are essential to her, and she will demonstrate an amazing ability to achieve the high goals she sets for herself.
Alyssa Baumann is a realist. She approaches life pragmatically and bases her judgements on past experience. She is skeptical and prone to skepticism. A hard worker, she takes pride in her own endeavors and has a personal concept of her productivity. Her possessions help her assert herself as an individual and act as an antidote to any feelings of insecurity. As a result, material accomplishments may preoccupy her more than either love as a passion or intellectual or philosophical considerations. Nevertheless, she becomes attached to anything which offers her certainty.
Alyssa Baumann struggles to understand other people’s feelings, as she herself is not very good at understanding her own. She sees the emotional world as a foreign territory, fraught with hidden dangers, and finds it difficult to form meaningful relationships with others. If she were able to accept and understand her own emotions, she would have an easier time grappling with other people’s feelings. She has a strong desire for emotional independence and might have trouble seeing other people’s emotional needs. She might even be the first to deny that such needs are real. As a result, her dependency on others is unconscious.