This study aims at classifying the intercultural sensitivity types of college students using latent profile analysis (LPA) and exploring what variables affect the types. To this end, a survey was conducted on 231 college students in the Gyeongsang-do area from June 22 to 30, 2020, and a total of 226 responses were used for analysis. As a result of the analysis, three latent profiles were derived and named as active type (37.6%), moderate type (41.5%) and passive type (21.2%), respectively. The results of the analysis of influencing factors to intercultural sensitivity by latent type group can be summarized as follows. First, no statistically significant difference was found in gender, multicultural family background, relationships, or majors when the moderate and passive type groups were compared with the active type group as a reference group. Rather, there was a statistically significant difference in educational experience. Second, students with no cultural education experience were more likely to belong to the passive or moderate type than the active type. Third, students with no overseas training experience were also more likely to be classified into the moderate type than the active type. The significance of this study lies in the following: It expanded the understanding of and discussion on the intercultural sensitivity of college students by using a person-centered approach. And its findings suggest that policy plans tailored to college students be established and differentiation strategies according to the types be set up for the development of educational programs.