Here’s a quick-and-dirty guide to some key differences between introverts’ and extroverts’ brains, according to science — and it explains a lot.
Here’s the science behind why socializing is “energizing” for extroverts but exhausting for introverts.
One study found a weird connection between introversion and grammar — and why introverts may be the ultimate grammar sticklers.
It appears that geniuses may have brains that are wired to be unable to deal with small details.
Extroverts may compensate for having low income by spending more than introverts on luxury items that reflect higher status.
Because of reactions like the one from my extroverted friend, I often don’t let on just how much I’m overthinking things.
If you’re not already, consider making an effort to have more meaningful conversations. New research suggests that your happiness, in part, depends on it.
An important finding was that only 20 percent of respondents said that doing social activities, like hanging out with friends and family, was a way to rest.
To answer this question I turned to Dr. Marti Olsen Laney’s book “The Hidden Gifts of the Introverted Child.”
Research suggests that simply being around another person sucks up a certain amount of the brain’s attention, making some tasks harder.