By now we’re all well aware that many of the most brilliant creative minds in history have belonged to solitude-loving introverts.
As far back as I can remember, I’ve always felt different. As a kid, I was really quiet and enjoyed spending lots of time by myself.
I’m an introvert, and as of January 10, 2017 at 2:19 PM EST, I have 58 missed calls on my cell phone. That may make some of you cringe.
You know that introvert in class who only makes a comment every now and then, but when she speaks, the rest of the room falls into a thoughtful silence?
A lot of people have the wrong idea about introversion. They imagine all introverts to be shy recluses who hide away in dark bedrooms.
I’m tired of people telling me that being quiet is a bad thing. I think this is a subject we introverts can commiserate on, because it happens so much.
Introverts, have you ever done or said something and the people around you looked at you like you were an alien from Mars?
Introverts endure a large amount of blanket labeling. I’d like to clear up three of the most common misconceptions I encounter.
Although I was a quiet introvert when I was young, I was constantly trying to “come out of my shell” and do cool things like sports and partying.
World Introvert Day is a time to bring awareness to introversion and remember why introversion is something awesome, not shameful.