Parents of a teen whom they have identified as introverted, quiet and/or sensitive often lose confidence in their parenting skills. These teens don’t behave like ‘typical teenagers’  — instead of being ‘out too often’ or experimenting with alcohol or drugs, they are often emotional, struggle making friends and spend too much time in their bedrooms. Influenced by society’s negative view of this behavior, concerned parents turn to common parenting advice which doesn’t work.

Parents of these teens have found what used to work, no longer does. They often feel as if they are walking on eggshells around their child to ensure they remain calm or don’t disappear into their bedroom.

This monthly blog addresses the issues many parents of introverted, quiet and/or sensitive teens encounter and provides solutions and hope.

My Son Has No Friends
Failure to Launch
Will Counselling Help my Introverted Teen?
Why is my introverted teen so sad?
How Do I Get My Introverted Teen To Talk More?
Is My Introverted Teen Depressed?
Why doesn’t my teen have friends?
Does my teen have social anxiety?
Introvert’s guide to communication; Part one
University and Social Anxiety
Tips for Introverts on Social Anxiety
Leading with Kindness; a Police Officers Journey
How Highly Sensitive People Are Impacted By Covid 19
Why Introverts Struggle With Conflict
Why Companies Need To Understand Introversion
Introversion, Social Anxiety, and Friendships
How Do Introverts Make Friends?
The Three Most Common Reasons Friendships Fail for Introverts
Am I an Introvert?
Introverts and the Problem with Privacy- Part One
Introversion and Self-Care
Introverted and invisible
Case Study; How This Introvert (me) Lost My Best Friend
My partner wants me to talk more
5 Reasons to see an Introverted therapist
You need to give up on the dream of being extroverted
Oh the noise!
Maybe the reason Introverts are so agreeable is to avoid conflict
Please stop asking me why I am I so quiet
How the feeling of being invisible triggers you
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