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Published on Jul 12, 2010
Extroverted kids feel energized by socializing with their peers and like jam-packed activities, while introverted kids prefer a lot less stimulation and are perfectly content by themselves. But don't make the mistake of labeling introverted kids as shy. These kids do not lack social skills or confidence; they are simply not interested in group activities that often leave them feeling emotionally and physically exhausted.
Rick Edwards, LPC, Clarity CGC's director of inpatient services, helps you better understand introverted kids in our latest On-demand Video. The 2-part series addresses the following: key differences between introverts and extroverts, the brains role in temperament, coping strategies for social settings, things teachers should know, bridging communication gaps, and introverted childrens strengths.