It should come as no surprise that people who talk too much accomplish very little. Geoffrey James, author, professional speaker and award winning blogger says it best: "The business world is full of loser extroverts who never get anything done because they're too busy shooting the bull." It perfectly applies to both matters of the heart and the business world. Introverts are, in fact, better lovers and more successful in business.
Self-reflective, quiet and thoughtful introverts have it all figured out. While extroverts seek public approval and following, introverts keep to themselves and build empires beyond their own persona. They're not egocentric, therefore they're more objective when it comes to making business decisions or choosing life partners.
Because introverts spend a lot of time alone, they get to explore their creativity. Thinking outside of the box is beneficial for both work and bedroom environments. In addition, introverts value quality over quantity in any type of relationships. Therefore, they form deeper and more meaningful bonds with their clients, business partners and co-workers. When it comes to love making, introverts also seek a deeper sense of connection, which makes them more intense and selfless lovers than extroverts.
Virtues associated with better leadership such as humility, for example, are also linked to introvert personality types. This conclusion is based on a 2006 Servant Leadership study conducted by Jane T. Waddell of Regent University. "Servant leaders" are driven by a primary desire to be of service to other co-workers and inspire them to grow. That same virtue is definitely a great asset in the bedroom - the priority is always given to pleasuring the partner.
Finally, Harvard business review conducted a study and found the following: "In a dynamic, unpredictable environment, introverts are often more effective leaders—particularly when workers are proactive, offering ideas for improving the business. Such behavior can make extroverted leaders feel threatened. In contrast, introverted leaders tend to listen more carefully and show greater receptivity to suggestions, making them more effective leaders of vocal teams."