The corporate world favors extroverts, so it’s important that bosses take some extra care with new introverted employees.
While many introverts love working from home, it can be challenging to set up a space that makes you feel productive and comfortable.
Introverts have many valuable skills to offer in an extroverted workplace, like their ability to focus and absorb information.
When you work with the public, you have to be “on,” which can be a draining experience for introverts.
Introverts prefer to work quietly alone – and overly chatty coworkers can drain their energy and make it hard to focus.
By drawing on their natural ability to listen, introverted teachers can figure out how to cater to a wide range of students’ needs.
As an introvert, you may dread the idea of going back to the office — but there are ways to make it more introvert-friendly.
It’s hard for anyone to get promoted at work, and even harder for introverts — but taking a few actionable steps can help.
As a highly sensitive introverted teacher, I knew I had to find different ways to better balance my introvert needs with my work ones.
Companies can benefit from adjusting their expectations and allowing individuals, like introverts, to develop their own leadership styles.