Staying in the hospital can mean nonstop interruptions, so it’s important to speak up for yourself (and for those in your care).
For highly sensitive introverts, ultimately, it comes down to our true intent for using the phrase “I’m sorry.”
As an introvert, I’m always carrying my loved ones in my heart, even if I don’t have the social energy to talk with them.
Identifying your core values can help remind you of what’s most important in your life.
When traveling as an introvert, the key is to strike a balance between socializing and alone time.
Not only do introverts have a right to speak up, but they also have the capacity to do it gracefully and confidently.
Sensitive people have a strong need to self-actualize, but it becomes a problem when they aim to be “the best” just for acceptance.
Going to public places on your own honors your need to be solitary while at the same time giving you a little social boost.
Schedule time to rest. Just like a car needs refueling, you can’t keep going non-stop without a break or you’ll burn out.
When it comes to slowing down as a sensitive introvert, only you know what you can let go of and what you can keep up with.