The present study explored individual constellations of five personality dimensions (personality types) and their internal replicability with a sample of 4- to 14-year-olds (N=1341). Employing an age and culture-decentered assessment tool the target participants were rated by their mothers and the procedure of Asendorpf et al. (2001) was followed to derive personality types. Several cluster solutions were investigated with the one representing four personality types appearing the most interpretable. The average type included individuals (26%), expressing moderate levels of conscietiousness, extraversion, openness/intellect, and neuroticism, and a relatively high level of agreeableness. The reserved children/adolescents (35%) scored below average in openness/intellect, relatively low in conscietiousness and extraversion, and they were rated relatively high for neurotocism. The wilful participants (30%) were high in openness/intellect and within the average range they appeared relatively extraverted and disagreeable. The resilient type turned out to be the least capacious as it captured extremely conscientious, extraverted, open, emotionally stable and relatively high agreeable individuals. More girls than boys were classified as average and the boys were, in comparison to the girls, more often assigned to the wilful and to the reserved personality types. The wilful type was the most common in early childhood, the reserved type membership was the most frequent in middle and late childhood, and early adolescents were the most frequently classified to the average type.