#introverts Prefer Mountainous Terrain — from Introvert Dear

All, Around the Web, Living, Opinion, Theory

Scientific Research has shown Introverts prefer Mountains?

The article at Introvert, Dear, says according to the Big Five Personality Test, only one factor was related to terrain preference — introversion. 

I understand that. The tall, calming mountain terrains gives the illusion of allowing you to blend into the scene, of being one with what is around you. Not standing out as opposed to standing out in a flat terrain. 

What about Built Terrains?

If Introverts prefer mountainous terrains as a way to blend in, find peace and calm, could the same be said for large cities? A sort of ‘man-made mountain’?

What do you think? 


Greedy for More — A Hunger for Silence 

Around the Web, Living, My Thoughts, Theory

I’ve got a Hunger, Twisting my Stomach into Knots….

That my tongue is tied off. 

Ok, that’s a Death Cab for Cutie Song. 

But I think it’s safe to say individuals all have their own hungers or desires. Something to look forward to or strive to pleasure themselves with each day; a reward for hardwork, reward for resisting some other pleasure, or completing a dreaded task. 

One of my pleasures is the 

Sound of Silence. 

Good Reading — Too Much Coffee Bad for Introverts? —From Introvert Dear 

Around the Web, Health, My Thoughts, Theory

From Introvert Dear

Coffee and Introverts

“Why caffeine affects introverts and extroverts differently

The reason why caffeine affects introverts and extroverts differently basically has to do with our differing levels of neocortical arousal in the brain, according to Science of Us. In other words, it comes down to how alert or responsive we are to our environment.

In general, introverts are over the optimal level of arousal — meaning, we’re more easily stimulated — and extroverts under the optimal level.

This means that consuming any kind of central nervous system stimulant, such as caffeine or even recreational stimulants, will move us further away from our optimal level of performance.”