There are two types of human behavior: introvert and extrovert. Introversion means people who are typically shy, don’t talk much, like being alone, and prefer quiet places rather than noisy places. This, of course, is in stark contrast to extroversion. An extrovert is a carefree, fun-loving, friendly person who can make new friends quickly, likes to talk a lot, and does not like to be alone. Extroverts seem to be really nice people. Quiet personalities, called introverts, are not so good, are they? If you have that idea, you are wrong. Because no matter what your personality is, there are always pros and cons.
Do you know what kind of person you are, introvert or extrovert?
Here are some traits that indicate you are an introvert.
- You prefer to spend time alone rather than with others.
- You don’t having much friends, but a small group of friends you have are all close and can speak from the heart.
- You prefer to write rather than talk.
- You need to work or study in a quiet place
Here are some of the benefits of being an introvert:
They think before they speak
Nature has created humans with two ears and one mouth. This means that you need to listen more than you speak. The more you talk, the more likely you are to make mistakes. Introverts who do not talk much make a lower percentage of mistakes than those who talk a lot. Additionally, they are very careful before they say anything, so as not to make too many mistakes.
Can focus on doing something well
Since this type of person has few friends, they do not have to spend a lot of time pleasing others or telling jokes, so they have enough time to learn on their own, as well as gain a lot of knowledge from their actions. Most introverts excel at learning, especially in scientific subjects such as math, because their emotions are excellent for learning.
They make good friends
Introverts choose their friends wisely because they feel their energy being drained by being around other people, as opposed to extroverts who receive energy from being with others. They want close, trusted friendships to invest their time and energy in, as opposed to a large network of acquaintances.