How to Build Your Personal Brand When You're an Introvert
Expanding your skills and expertise is a surefire way to solidify and improve your personal brand.
Once you complete your extracurricular, make sure to post your new certification on your LinkedIn, your resume (if relevant) and your personal website to cash in on the branding payoff.
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Social media is an incredibly powerful tool for personal branding.
Don't pressure yourself into thinking that you need to be the center of attention or speak with a large audience.
If you continue to build one meaningful relationship at a time with the people who actually matter to you, by setting up informal meetings or coffee dates, you'll actually end up with a stronger personal brand than those people who fly around networking events engaging in endless conversations about the weather.
You're probably going to find yourself in a crowd of strangers every now and then. It can be particularly helpful for introverts to have a plan—before ever even wandering into that sea of people.
Are there any specific attendees you're hoping to chat with? Think through ahead of time how you'll approach them and what you'd like to talk with them about. You can even arm yourself with a few conversation starters.
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A brand is a promise. When you have a brand, it’s a promise that you make and are known for keeping to the person who you are asking or trying to influence.
Branding yourself means developing your professional identity to align with your values. A personal brand statement always begins with your values.
Branding Rule: “Everything counts. Everything that you do either creates and builds your brand or weakens and destroys your brand.”
It means you have to focus your brand on one area of achievement.
You can choose to specialize either in your line of work, your product, your company or industry, the media, your community, etc.
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The best conversationalists aren’t those who always have witty things to say, but those who are genuine listeners.
Good listeners don’t just listen with their ears, but with their whole body. They lean into the conversation, establish eye contact, and provide their undivided attention to the person they’re speaking with.
Those that require more than a “yes” or “no” answer, are the best type of questions to ask if you’re looking to establish common ground.
Just be careful not to overdo your questioning. You don’t want the other person to feel like they’re being interrogated.
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If you recover your energy while alone or in quiet surroundings, you’re probably an introverted type of person.
You can experience the benefits of both types when you push yourself to ...
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