The number of posts made by a single user account on a social media platform Twitter in any given time interval is usually quite low. However, there is a subset of users whose volume of posts is much higher than the median. In this paper, we investigate the content diversity and the social neighborhood of these extreme users and others. We define a metric called "interest narrowness", and identify that a subset of extreme users, termed anomalous users, write posts with very low topic diversity, including posts with no text content. Using a few interaction patterns we show that anomalous groups have the strongest within-group interactions, compared to their interaction with others. Further, they exhibit different information sharing behaviors with other anomalous users compared to non-anomalous extreme tweeters.