Comparison on the implication of introversion on the different aspects of wellbeing among Grade 12 students

Date of Completion


Document Type

Research Project

Degree Name

Grade 12


introversion, wellbeing, holistic, personality type


This study aims to look at how the implications of introversion affect the different aspects of holistic wellbeing among grade 12 students at DLSMHSI, namely the physical wellbeing, the psychological wellbeing, and the social wellbeing. The purpose of this study is to answer the guided questions, which are to be answered through the profiling of respondents in terms of age, sex, gross monthly family income, and family size, the impact of introversion on the holistic wellbeing of the respondents, and which of the three aspects is perceived as greatly affected by the respondents if grouped according to demographic variables. We, the researchers, used a quantitative-comparative approach in gathering the data and information for this study. With the use of stratified random sampling, a total of 196 Senior High School student responses from De La Salle Medical and Health Sciences Institute were selected. This method is deemed affected as it uses a variety of methods depending on the type of study being conducted, including its sampling frame, budget, and data gathering, which are utilized throughout the process.

As a result, a total of 71.4% female and 28.6% male participants were gathered, with an average age ranging from 17 to 20 years old. Key findings show that 53.6% of Grade 12 students at DLSMHSI have a household size of 1-4 individuals, while 45.9% have a household size of 5-8 people. Additionally, it is determined that introverts’ attitudes towards the psychological aspect of holistic

well-being are highly influential, with high levels of introversion affecting the psychological component of overall holistic well-being. The physical aspect, on the other hand, is significant, influencing respondents' propensity to be introverted. The majority of the variables are highly influential, indicating that introversion significantly affects respondents' overall wellbeing, particularly in terms of their social wellbeing. Only the physical and psychological aspects of overall wellbeing accept the null hypothesis, as seen on the p level. Additionally, it has been demonstrated that neither sex nor the number of family members significantly affect the impact of introversion on either the physical or psychological aspects of overall holistic wellbeing. The social component, however, contradicts the null hypothesis and shows that the effect of introversion on gross monthly family income varies significantly from one social group to another. The findings of this study will serve as a tool for further understanding the qualities and implications of the introverted personality type and its effect on the holism of senior high school students.

First Advisor

Dennis Y. Perona

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