The Introvert’s Guide to Happy Socializing in Coworking Space

The Introvert’s Guide to Happy Socializing in Coworking Space

A shared office space is an increasingly common workspace solution that many business professionals are taking advantage of. This is a type of co-working space that is affordable for contractors, entrepreneurs, and others. It gives you access to professional services, amenities, and equipment that you may otherwise have to pay a fortune for. More than that, it also gives you the ability to make great business connections with others in affiliated fields.

As an introvert, you may be inclined to find a quiet space off in the corner of the shared office and to keep to yourself. There is a good chance that you may feel rather uncomfortable being around so many unfamiliar people. Consider this can negatively impact your work experience. However, this introvert survival guide will help you take full advantage of all that this type of workspace offers.

The Introvert’s Guide to Happy Socializing in Coworking Space

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Studies that show extroverts are generally happier

If you are just visiting, you can catch up with Chapter 1 of the book for introverts who want a communication advantage, Communication Toolkit for Introverts, at these links:

Introduction to Communication Toolkit for Introverts 

What are the differences between introvert and extrovert communication?

Communication myths about introverts 

Reasons why an introvert may not want to act like an extrovert 

And now to:

Should you pay attention to studies that show extroverts are generally happier?

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Reasons why an introvert may not want to act like an extrovert

The chapter one preview of Communication Toolkit for Introverts, #CTIntroverts, continues here in blog post form. You can catch up with What are the differences between introvert and extrovert communication, for clarity on this next introvert book chapter share.  Skip to the end of the post if you want to get the complete chapter now.

Let’s continue with:

Reasons why an introvert may not want to act like an extrovert

Let’s say you aspire to a leadership position in your company. You have the time in your current position and the background of practical experience in your role. Right now there is a supervisory or management position open. Your boss is looking for someone who speaks up in meetings and shares lots of ideas.

Immediately, your thoughts begin to focus on questions of how to be more vocal and speak your ideas out loud.

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Communication myths about introverts

Catch up with the preview of Communication Toolkit for Introverts, Chapter 1 with the previous post of, What are the differences between introvert and extrovert communication?

As promised in releasing chapter one preview, it continues here in blog post form with the next part. Skip to the end of the post if you want to get the complete chapter now.

Let’s continue with:

Communication myths about introverts

Misunderstandings contribute to communication mismatch. A communication mismatch between an introvert and extrovert may mean a lack of understanding of the preferences to think before speaking which many introverts do, versus speaking being thinking out loud, which many extroverts do.[Continue Reading…]

2 Ways Introvert Personality May Impact Career Goals and what to do

This article came from one of the many introvert authors or coaches I connect with online. Rather than my weekly round-up – find your introvert freedom this weekend with Dorothy Tannahill-Moran’s insights on:

2 Ways Introvert Personality May Impact Career Goals and what to do

If you’re reading this, chances are you are an Introvert, or think you are. That probably means you have some idea of specific behaviors associated with your personality.

The question I would like you to ponder about your personality is: When or where is your introversion creating issues in your career?

I believe it’s important for you to understand as much as you can about your Introvert personality. I also think you need to have awareness of where it might not be serving you so you can pursue meaningful improvements.

In my work with “our type” of career clients, I started seeing some trends of challenges that were limiting their professional potential. I’d like to bring these to your attention for some self-awareness and at the same time, offer some solutions.[Continue Reading…]

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