We are very good listeners, good at drawing people out, enjoy substantive conversation.
We don't chitchat very well, but we love to converse, which makes for a good date." Since introverts can be slow to warm up to new people, Dembling suggests they often have luck building relationships off group activities (a class or book club) or shared locations (a favorite coffee shop).
It's hard to concentrate on the person in front of me when there is so much stimuli around me.
Even if it's quiet, it's usually at least busy, and all the activity leaves my nerves jangled.
But while it's easy to assume that introverts would have a harder time dating than extroverts, the reality may surprise you..Keep in mind that whoever is worth your time and getting to know will take relish in peeling back those layers to tap into your rich inner landscape.And don’t feel the need to play extrovert just to fit in. While boozing at a crowded bar may not be your thing, remember that a one-on-one date is where introverts really shine.When I plunged into the dating scene after getting out of a long-term relationship, my immediate inclination was to "play" extrovert by setting up numerous dates in a week, to give everyone a chance, to give those I was on the fence about a second chance, and to stay out well past my bedtime, even if I felt like I was losing steam.It took only a few weeks of this before I realized that dating was taking its toll and that I was becoming bad at it — failing to respond to texts and messages in a timely manner, rushing through dates with people I felt little connection with and, eventually finding myself leaving all of my dates with a nagging desire for the solace of my quiet apartment.