You are someone who experiments with new things until you find what works for you. You tend to be open to trying more things than the average person and probably have a few extra stories, heartbreaks, and new starts than most. Many feel a pull to retreat or settle down after their 30s to process it all. Ultimately, they find what succeeds and people start to watch and learn from their example, whether they are aware of it or not.
- This profile is typically an adventurous type, who is designed to experiment with life and share the lessons with others. Line 6 people often lead unconventional or different lives that may break norms but are perfect for them.
- In your younger years (up to 30), you will be driven to try everything firsthand and learn from your own mistakes. People may even live vicariously through you.
- In your second stage of life (after your 30s), you may feel drawn to slow down, retreat, observe, learn, heal from experiences, and internalize it all into wisdom. You will see how to improve or do things better and may radically change parts of your own life. People start to use your example as guidance and may see you as a role model or seek out your advice or knowledge.
- In your third stage of life (50 onward), you will reemerge as your wise self and become a role model or mentor to lead, guide or educate others with what you’ve learned. You will reemerge with more optimism, maturity, and an authentic sense of identity.
- Some may avoid experiences for fear of repeating failure and hurt. Trust that each experience is not a mistake but a discovery and lesson you need to share. You get to your end result faster if you experiment.
- Your life can become a rollercoaster of highs and lows that would break the average person. But you are designed to withstand the trials and be an example to those who are less resilient.
- The second stage can be transformational for maturing, finding clarity, and becoming more practical, which can feel like a shock to your previous adventurous self. In human design, they call this the ‘on the roof’ stage, where people step back to take a more reflective overview. If you don’t move on from the experimental stage, you might continually repeat the experiences until you learn what worked and didn’t work. This may even lead to drastic change, such as suddenly leaving a job or relationship, as realizations come in when you finally retreat and process.