11 Things Introverts Are The Best At

Understanding Their Limits Socially

The way introverts process external stimuli makes them prone to over stimulation and sensory fatigue. Over time they learn how to pace themselves, so they can lengthen the time they are social.

Taking the Time to Actually Rest Up

From the weekend's work breaks, to vacations and time that others use to party, socialize and engage in any number of activities, introverts will use their time to actually rest. Their heightened perceptions make a more prominent distinction between rest and low energy activities. They need time to build up energy and patience stores, and let their bodies and minds recover. There are a large number of people who could definitely benefit from adopting an introvert's method of time and resource management.

Excusing Themselves from Parties

They know their limits and will do what is best for them. Even a seemingly tame and low energy event can quickly drain an introvert's energy and patience. Don't try to force them to stay, their fatigue will make them irritable and not the most fun to be around. On a more compassionate level, if your friend isn't having fun, why would you make them stay?

Tapping Into Their Creative Side

Many introverts express a talent or affinity for creative or artistic pursuits. Not all introverts are modern Picasso's though. Their inherent creativity may reveal itself in unique perspectives or innovative problem solving. No matter the form of creative expression, most introverts excel at redefining standards, showcasing unheard of possibilities, and implementing new methodologies on old concepts.

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