Extroverts tend to be open and gregarious with everyone, including strangers, while introverts, although polite, show a bit more reserve. Four-hour opera? If you get nervous or flustered, it's fine — she's adept at keeping the conversation flowing smoothly and will put you at ease. Introverts hate small talk. A relationship between an introvert and an extrovert, if handled correctly, can be mutually satisfying for the long term. You get to monopolize the conversation Extroverts like to talk and share their opinions on matters, and introverts-in-love are only too happy to listen to every word you say. The extrovert can liven up the introvert and motivate them to take action, while the introvert can calm the extrovert down when needed and act as a steady source of quiet comfort.
Skip the Hotdogs, Use These Recipes
An Introvert’s Guide to Dating an Extrovert
She won't try to drag you out every night, and she'll be fine with occasionally lounging in pajamas and watching Netflix. This doesn't mean she'll talk your ear off without letting you get in a word edgewise — she just has so much to say! Plans to have a few people over for dinner might quickly morph into a dinner party for 20, so you might want to make sure you're both on the same page. Mixing the two personality traits can, however, lead to some serious confusion on behalf of both parties unless they make it a point to understand one another. It's totally cool if you're more the quiet type who prefers to stay in the background. There are certainly introverts who have a lot of friends or enjoy doing things in larger groups. She's not flirting with everyone.