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Continued from Part 1. Our experience is formed by how we interpret the world. We look through a lens and decide that these are things that affect my happiness and quality of life at work. The survey measures how people … Continue reading
Continued from Part 6: Quiet – Next Steps A lively Q&A session followed Cain’s lecture; her answers were consistently thoughtful and well crafted, demonstrating the solidity of the research behind her book. How can we improve or tailor the interview process … Continue reading
Continued from Part 5: Quiet – The Best Leaders Cain provided the following next steps: Rethink networking Networking is the universal bugaboo of introverts. The admonition to “exchange as many business cards as you can and drop off as many resumes … Continue reading
Continued from Part 4: Quiet – Rescue Creativity and Reduce Groupthink Cain provided meeting tips for introverts: 1) Speak up early and often. Be the first or second person to speak. First or second speakers become an emotional anchor. People will … Continue reading
Continued from Part 3: Quiet – Attention to Detail The best teams contain a mix of introverts and extroverts, psychiatrists find. Extroverts help introverts state and exchange their ideas. “You could have the best idea in the world but unless you … Continue reading
Continued from Part 2: Quiet – Solitude matters! “People often ask about shyness,” Cain continued. “Shyness is different from introversion. Shyness is a fear of social judgment. President Obama is a famous example of an introvert who is not shy. On … Continue reading
Continued from Part 1: Quiet: How to Harness the Strengths of Introverts Solitude matters. “We need to rescue solitude!” Cain emphasized. “And in the same vein, we also need to rescue leadership.” She showed a slide that displayed a group of … Continue reading