Someone who’s Obviously, like many things, introversion and extroversion tend to fall on a sliding scale.Some people are just the quiet type who tend to be quiet and not speak unless they have something specific to contribute, while others are dedicated loners who’d rather avoid people as much as possible. but it can also be seen as “reserve”, the “strong, silent type” or even appealingly hidden depths.2 View All Next »I give a lot of advice on going out and meeting people that involves going out and being as social as possible, which is great if you’re naturally an outgoing person (or willing to fake it).Sure, it’s relatively simple to meet strangers at parties and bars…Being an introvert doesn’t mean that you don’t have friends; you just tend to prefer to interact with them one-on-one or in small groups.
A little bit of mystery and a reputation for being observant and clever – if a little reserved – can work wonders.
Taking a class, whether it be studying a new language, brushing up on an old hobby or trying a new activity like yoga is a great way to meet new and interesting people in a low-pressure, low-stress environment.
A shared goal or activity gives you something you can talk about and relate to right off the bat.
if you’re the sort of person who thrives on crowds.
But what if you’re the sort of person who’s drained by crowds or just doesn’t having to introduce themselves and have to make the same small-talk over and over again?not to mention find people you’re likely to actually connect with.