In 13 Reasons Why, Hannah Baker commits suicide. The series got me wondering: Is there a link between introversion and suicide?
If you identify as a highly sensitive person, an empath, or an INFJ, you undoubtedly have encountered more than your fair share of toxic personalities.
Extroverts could walk into a room and everyone would eagerly await their humor. I, an introvert, just sat there thinking, like always.
As an introvert, I loathe taking phone calls. If my phone rings, the only way I’m answering is if it comes from someone I know — and even then it’s iffy.
If you’re not already, consider making an effort to have more meaningful conversations. Your happiness, in part, depends on it.
For the past 10 years, I have slowly but steadily built up a person in my head who I wanted to be. An ideal that I would try to reach.
Introversion and anxiety can exist in the same person, and both can lead to similar behaviors, but the thought processes are wildly different.
While one might expect self-reflective introverts to be armed with a firm sense of identity, this is not always the case.
The dreaded act of public speaking may send shivers down your spine. Clammed up and sweaty palmed, introverts tend to avoid such an act at all costs.
As an introvert, I often feel like a bit of a contradiction. I find socializing draining, but I also desire deep connection with others.