He can also be rather insecure at times, with the confidence in his various assets simultaneously acting as his greatest weakness; when he's unable to perform his usual antics with a usual (if not greater) amount of ease, he instantly becomes emotional and openly self-loathing.
For all of his shortcomings, Tigger is very much the heart of the Hundred Acre Woods' social circle.
In the segment Winnie the Pooh and Tigger Too, Rabbit is seen becoming frustrated with Tigger's constant bouncing, especially when he ruins his garden.
Rabbit makes a plan to lead Tigger into the deepest part of the woods and loses him there.
With his fun-loving nature and general innocence, Tigger is about as optimistic and carefree as Pooh himself.
Tigger is then shown teaching everyone how to bounce.
To his core, however, Tigger is extremely loving and friendly; he means well and tries his best to be of support towards his friends, even if his efforts ends in some form of misfortune.
He can also be considered the most social of the animals and is exceptionally eager to have his friends join in on his personal joy.
While exuberant and boisterous, he gives levity to the fearfulness of Piglet, or the gloominess of Eeyore, by providing a sense of confidence, joy, and optimism.
Tigger is first seen on the segment Winnie the Pooh and the Blustery Day.
In this short film, Tigger is portrayed in a more antagonistic light, albeit childishly so.