What’s better than watching a lecture wrapped in your favorite blanket, with your drink of choice in hand and music playing softly in the background?
In today’s busy world, we will inevitably be asked to place ourselves in environments that are challenging for us as highly sensitive people.
Trauma-informed yoga bears in mind that a student may have experienced trauma. It’s low key and hands off, which is exactly what introverts and HSPs need.
As a highly sensitive person (HSP), I am very susceptible to the feelings of rejection. Even minor incidents have affected my self-confidence.
This feeling of being drained is a mental and emotional fatigue that won’t go away until I’ve had a day to be alone with my thoughts.
HSPs doubt their right to ask for what they need in the workplace, home, and relationships because they worry they’re “too needy” or “too emotional.”
With the heat draining what little social energy we have, introverts are faced with few choices of activities that don’t involve human interaction.
As an HSP, I’ve spent so much of my life wishing I was “normal.” Wishing I could handle what “everyone else” seems to be able to handle.
For some people, the longer the vacation, the bigger the fun. But as an introvert, the idea of being with work friends for more than a week worried me.
At times, it can seem like a severe disadvantage to be an introvert. Despite this, there are many areas in which introverts have a leg up on extroverts.