After Seeing This Brilliant Poster, I Now Totally Understand Introverted People. | Atchuup! – Cool Stuff, Pass It On

If you’re living with an introvert or know someone who’s an introvert, then this brilliant poster will surely help you deal with introverted people.

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  1. Tomi Engdahl says:

    Country roads, take me home… to my friends: How intelligence, population density, and friendship affect modern happiness.

    We propose the savanna theory of happiness, which suggests that it is not only the current consequences of a given situation but also its ancestral consequences that affect individuals’ life satisfaction and explains why such influences of ancestral consequences might interact with intelligence.

    More importantly, the main associations of life satisfaction with population density and socialization with friends significantly interact with intelligence, and, in the latter case, the main association is reversed among the extremely intelligent. More intelligent individuals experience lower life satisfaction with more frequent socialization with friends. This study highlights the utility of incorporating evolutionary perspectives in the study of subjective well-being.

  2. Tomi Engdahl says:

    Smart people are often fascinating exception to the normal rule of sociability.

    What’s more enthusiastic intelligent person is dating with her friends and other people, the more dissatisfied he is in their lives, a new study finds.
    The finding challenges the researchers, according to the generally accepted idea that social interaction makes people happy.
    Now, it appears therefore that the intellectuals of dissatisfaction with their lives only increases the more, the more they mingle with other people.

    “In rural areas and small towns residents are happier than the suburbs, which in turn are happier than in smaller centers, which in turn are happier than in large centers,” the researchers write.
    In general, research shows that the more people you interact someone had, the happier he was.
    The exception were very intelligent people. According to researchers, the explanation for this is that intelligence to drive people to focus more on long-term projects and goals.
    Interaction with other people can be a distraction in this type of long-term satisfaction importing projects.

    Smart people are better able to adapt to the new, less demanding and contacts anyway looser way of life.


  3. Tomi Engdahl says:

    Why Introverts and Extroverts Are Different: The Science

    The dopamine difference
    One major difference between the brains of introverts and extroverts is the way we respond to the neurotransmitter dopamine. Dopamine is a chemical released in the brain that provides the motivation to seek external rewards like earning money, climbing the social ladder, attracting a mate, or getting selected for a high-profile project at work. When dopamine floods the brain, both introverts and extroverts become more talkative, alert to their surroundings, and motivated to take risks and explore the environment.

    It’s not that introverts have less dopamine present in their brains than extroverts do. In fact, both introverts and extroverts have the same amount of dopamine available. The difference is in the activity of the dopamine reward network.

  4. Tomi Engdahl says:


    yes are concentrated and immersed. When I focus on something, it’s like my entire brain dives deep into whatever ocean I’m exploring. I can’t multi-task because to do that is to keep the brain only shallowly invested so that it can easily switch from one pool to another. My brain does not do this.

  5. Tomi Engdahl says:


    A young extrovert and introvert walk into a bar (and no, this is not a joke). It’s a Saturday night, and the place is packed. A cover band is crooning away on stage, dozens of people are talking loudly over mugs of beer, and it’s loud.

    The extrovert takes in the scene and gets excited. He sees opportunities everywhere.

    The introvert sees the situation differently. He hangs back for a moment, looking around, taking everything in. Then, he walks quietly up to his group of friends and waits for one of them to acknowledge him before he speaks. He feels a bit overwhelmed, drowning in all the noise and activity, but he tells himself to relax — this is supposed to be fun.


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