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.
Icebreakers are supposed to be “fun,” but many introverts dread these activities because they force them to be in the spotlight.
“Quiet” desk jobs may seem perfect for introverts, but it turns out there are many other introvert-friendly jobs out there, too.
If there is one thing working in a warehouse as an introvert has taught me, it’s that job stereotypes can be misleading.
Sometimes, your passion for your career will override your discomfort, like working in a people-centric job as an introvert.
One way to succeed in a people-oriented job is to not expect the worst, like having to network 24/7. Instead, focus on your introvert strengths.
Don’t overlook your introvert coworker — they may be quiet, but they’ll make themselves known in other ways.