Growing up with wolves in your life is no big deal, says psychologist Dr. David L. Gelles, author of “The Wolf Whisperer.”
The only thing you need to worry about is being one of the wolves, he said.
You will never be a wolf.
But as a growing adult, your wolf instincts and emotional attachment will grow to the point where they will become something you cannot ignore, Gellens said.
And you may become an adult wolf yourself, if you are willing to learn to deal with the feelings of fear and loneliness that come with being a Wolf, he told ABC News.
Infj, an inter-species, non-human animal, is a type of wolf that shares characteristics with wolves such as being territorial, and has been observed to have a strong sense of smell.
You can see this behavior in infj and the common name “wolf.”
In their native environment, infj are solitary, social and aggressive.
Their range ranges from the Arctic to New Zealand, with populations in the United States and Australia.
For infj, a wolf is an extension of their physical and emotional structure, according to Gellen.
For example, infjs are the only animals in which a wolf can be born and raised.
And they are the most socially cooperative of the wolf family.
Infjs are also known for being able to live without food or shelter, and will sometimes eat grass and leaves as a means of nourishment.
InfJs also like to be close, Gellees said.
But this does not mean infj have to be afraid of other wolves, as they will sometimes be afraid for their safety.
For this reason, it is important for you to be aware of the feeling of being a stray and the dangers of being alone.
Golles said that infj do not have to worry much about losing their wolf instincts, which will become a “toxic” emotion if left unchecked.
They are also more likely to seek out food and companionship than humans.
When you are young, infJs are very vulnerable to stress, Gollens said, because they do not understand the social cues that other animals use to signal when and where they are ready to go on social outings.
InfJ, who are the fastest-growing group in the world, are the largest member of the canine family, according the United Nations.
The average adult wolf is about 30 years old.
Inf j are now considered endangered, but Gelless said that will change as their numbers continue to increase.
The International Union for Conservation of Nature lists infj as a vulnerable species.
They live in all of the world’s tropical and subtropical regions, as well as in Africa and Europe, according Gelleson.
For more information about wolf, visit: Wolf Conservation Society