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Goodbye "Strong, Silent" Type, Hello "Strong, Expressive" Type: Study Reveals the Appeal of Feeling-Sharers

MONTREAL, Nov. 9, 2019 /PRNewswire-PRWeb/ -- "Strong, silent" types with their "stiff upper lips" possess an undeniable allure. That's why it's the hallmark of much-loved, fictional British characters, like James Bond and Sherlock Holmes, and, let's face it, pretty much every well-known Brit. After all, what's not to admire about calm stoicism, even in the most perilous and dire of situations? It's certainly more attractive than an adult temper tantrum. Nonetheless, recent research from Queendom.com indicates that people who are comfortable talking about their feelings are not just emotional. They possess other unique personality traits that can actually make them more affable than their more reserved counterparts.Reviewing data from 1,162 people who took Queendom's Big Five Personality Test, researchers compared the psychological profile of people who regularly talk about their feelings, and those who avoid it at all costs. Here's how the two groups scored on different personality traits:(Note: Scores range on a scale from 0 to 100. A high score indicates that the trait is a predominant aspect of the group's collective personality. A moderate score suggests that the trait only manifests under certain circumstances, while a low score is reflective of a dormant or underdeveloped trait.).COMFORT WITH SELF-DISCLOSURE:
Score for emotionally expressive group: 72
Score for emotionally reserved group: 31SOCIABILITY:
Score for emotionally expressive group: 56
Score for emotionally reserved group: 37
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