Blake Scott experiences his inner life as a process of growth and maturation, nurtured by his involvement with others and the positive and negative encounters this generates.
Blake Scott is a social being oriented toward other people, whose personal interests often mingle with those of his associates or those of the group to which he belongs. He is motivated by a need to work in common with other people and to share life’s pleasures and pain. His commitments to other people are of paramount importance to his personal development. This dependence may present difficulties with individual self-assertion and make it hard for him to make decisions alone. If he wants to achieve inner equilibrium, he must behave in such a way that his actions yield benefits to others as well as himself.
Blake Scott is attracted to interpersonal activities, but his significant need for inner security may stand in the way of his overtures to others. Since he is highly receptive to other people’s inner natures, he seeks tight bonds with others. He unconsciously needs their psychological support in his quest for himself.
Blake Scott has a tendency to identify with others. He forms friendships easily and naturally and enjoys participating in other people’s lives. Sociable, Blake enjoys being seen and appreciates popularity and recognition. Solitude bores Blake. His life and personal relations are in sync with his friendships and outer events. Most often, Blake shares the opinion of others.
Blake Scott is a realist. He approaches life pragmatically and even his feelings are based on rational, tangible evidence. He bases his judgements on past experience and is prone to skepticism. A hard worker, he takes pride in his own endeavors and has a personal concept of his productivity. His possessions help him assert himself as an individual and act as an antidote to any feelings of insecurity. As a result, material accomplishments may preoccupy him more than either love as a passion or intellectual or philosophical considerations. Nevertheless, he becomes attached to anything which offers him certainty.
Although you may not necessarily notice the fact about yourself because you are so strongly engaged in actions, feelings, or material concerns, you sometimes lack sound judgment. This impairment arises from a difficulty in obtaining perspective on yourself and your life. You may be puzzled by your troubled relations with others. You must make an effort to detach yourself from your personal reaction and observe it from an objective, more distant standpoint. If not, you are likely to find yourself under stress or pressure because you did not give enough prior thought to tactics and strategy. You may also experience dissatisfaction in your intimate relationships because you might struggle to get in sync with others. You give little time or respect to anyone you see as too “intellectual,” because you resist adapting to new ideas and viewpoints. In fact, an idea that rubs you the wrong way mentally and/or emotionally may elicit an explosive reaction. Self-analysis can be challenging for you and you tend to refuse to develop a solid, permanent idea of yourself – and this plays a lot of tricks on you.