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Word on the street is that recruiting figures are way down in the past year, but the below numbers are the most recently reported numbers from Mary Kay Inc.

From Pink Truth: I thought it would be interesting to take a look at some real figures regarding Mary Kay and consultant turnover.

We build mental schemas based on our experiences to categorize what we come across, so that “you don’t have to figure out everything from scratch every time you encounter something new.” If we didn’t, we would move through the world as though we were newborns, having to figure out every object and living thing we saw as though it were the first time. Not to mention that “Ah yes, finally someone else understands! As I mentioned above, for many years I was “forced to think of myself as an Introvert.” That phrase is dripping with the judgments that Introverts feel all the time.

” feeling when you find a category that does seem like a fit. It’s one of those categories that, somewhere along the line, became less valued than it’s opposition.

I submit to you that the reason women quit being independent beauty consultants for Mary Kay Cosmetics is by and large because of failure in the business.

I do understand that some may be perfectly happy in Mary Kay, but quit because of family circumstances or other reasons.

Listen to the episode “The Power of Categories” here.

I’ve categorized myself as “not good in groups” for a long time, and quite frankly, I’m tired of that.

The reality is more likely a spectrum, and more people fall in the bell curve of the spectrum rather than at either end. Watch it here: I literally had tears in my eyes the first time I watched this, feeling a weight lift from my shoulders as I recalled the times I felt less-than for being an Introvert, (or Introvert-like).

The other sticky part about having two polar opposite categories is that this inevitably leads to valuing one over the other. So there you have it: the good, the bad, and the ugly of categories. The trouble comes when we a) shame people for not fitting into one of our socially-constructed categories and b) shame people who identify with the side that is deemed “less than” the other side.

acceptance, Brianna Wiest, categories, diversity, extrovert, friendships, identity, image, introvert, Invisibilia, mental health, NPR, outgoing, relationships, shy, social anxiety, spectrum, Susan Cain, TED talk, therapy, wellness I’ve noticed a recent trend on Facebook among the Buzz Feed-esque and Thought Catalog-type articles about the Outgoing Introvert or the Introverted Extrovert.

Call it what you will, but I immediately connected with the profile of the sometimes-shy-and-needs-time-to-recharge-alone-but-likes-people-and-going-out type of person.