“If I wanted to go to a party with my friends, I could probably get a date in the club,” said the professor who once taught Spanish to his own children.
The professor’s children were studying abroad and the professor had been to many parties, but he had never met a Spanish speaker.
He had also never been to a bar where there was a bartender who could translate.
He was shocked by the results of a survey he conducted in 2011, which showed that Spanish speakers in the United States are much more likely to be socially awkward than other Americans.
So he set out to understand why.
The result is an infographic that charts the prevalence of shyness among U.S. adults.
In other words, the more shy you are, the less likely you are to be the target of a friend’s invitation.
Shyness is not the only thing that makes U.M. students shy, said the psychologist and former graduate student, who requested anonymity to describe a sensitive topic.
People also are shy about being judged, which leads to self-esteem problems and other problems.
The infographic also includes statistics that show that in 2014, the U. of M. has about a quarter of its students shy.
For the students, this makes it more difficult to meet people in the future.
The survey also found that many students do not understand what shyness is and how it impacts their lives.
For example, when asked about the feeling of being alone, one in three students said they felt lonely, said professor Willow Nunez.
That number is so large that it is probably the largest single predictor of shy behavior.
“It is not a feeling of loneliness, it is loneliness that is the problem,” Nuneez said.
In addition to having a sense of loneliness and loneliness’s impact on social life, students also report a sense that they have to hide their shyness to feel like they are valued.
This makes it difficult to get a good date and for some, a good job, said Nuneze.
But if a date is a goal, the fear of being a target can also be an obstacle, she said.
The lack of a social network is another problem, she added.
Students can feel isolated and lonely, she noted.
It is very hard to get out of your own house, said Dr. Laura Mascaro, a University of Michigan associate professor of psychiatry.
Students also feel that their grades have little bearing on their future.
“The biggest fear that I hear is, ‘Oh, I can’t do my thesis and then get a job,'” said Nuevo Marrero, a graduate student and a first-year student.
“And that can be really scary.”
In the future, she plans to continue her work in the fields of adolescent development and depression, which are likely to play a role in the social anxiety that students are facing.
A new survey of students conducted by the University of Minnesota shows that shyness and shyness’s effects are widespread across the U