Emotional dysregulation

    Page 1 of 23 - About 224 Essays
  • Borderline Personality Disorders: Case Study

    Learning to be mindful helps clients focus on their present thoughts and to live in the moment. Distress tolerance is accepting the things that happen to you as they happen. Emotion regulation is the acceptance and understanding of one’s own emotional experiences. It also involved learning to decrease negative emotions and increase positive emotions. Finally, interpersonal effectiveness refers to life skills that most individuals possess. Interpersonal effectiveness is how we interact and communicate with each other, and is the foundation of healthy relationships (Love, 2016). Dialectical Behavior Therapy is the fundamental treatment practiced at Springwoods Behavioral…

    Words: 1760 - Pages: 8
  • Iqexam. Org For The Intelligence Test

    I used the website www.Iqexam.org for the intelligence test. This website says the IQ test they designed was developed by Virginia tech university experts. Moreover, this IQ test is based on 25 questions and I had 60 seconds to answer each question with a maximum total score of 100 and they only give you the score when you give them your personal information at the end of the test. Furthermore, I believe the test was missing a lot of visual content. I have seen other IQ tests with a lot more…

    Words: 710 - Pages: 3
  • Characteristics Of A Leader

    The article What Makes a Leader highlights why intelligence and skill alone does not guarantee success as a leader. In the article, Author Daniel Golleman highlights one characteristic many highly effective leaders have that separate them from simply “good” leaders: a high degree of emotional intelligence (Goffee & Jones, 2015). Goleman describes five components that make up emotional intelligence: self-awareness, self-regulation, motivation, empathy, and social skills (2015). This essay will…

    Words: 900 - Pages: 4
  • Motivation In Pink's Hierarchy Of Needs

    Pink’s theory also relates to other motivation theories such as Abraham Maslow’s theory of “Hierarchy of Needs”. This “Hierarchy of Needs” is a pyramid broken up into eight levels. Maslow explains that to reach a certain level in the pyramid, all levels below it must be satisfied. If at any time a level becomes deficient, then “the individual will act to remove the deficiency”. Also, those eight levels are gathered together into three separate groupings. These three groupings show numerous…

    Words: 892 - Pages: 4
  • Karen Goodnough's Multiple Intelligence Theory

    In the article written by Karen Goodnough (2001) “Multiple intelligences theory: A framework for personalizing science curricula” it spoke about multiple intelligence (MI) theory and Dave’s experience. At the beginning of the article is discussed the (MI) theory, first proposed in the book, Frame of Mind: The Theory of Multiple Intelligences by Howard Gardner, in this book he addressed how people have different type of intelligence or methods of learning, such intelligence was categorized…

    Words: 856 - Pages: 4
  • Wechsler Adult Intelligence Scale

    Intelligence is based within one’s self phenomena and it is generally concur that the nature of this energy is obscure (Wechsler, 1958). Every individual is intelligent in their own ways such as sports, academics, etc. As they are many different ways to be intelligent, there are many definitions proposed. Alfred Binet, who invented the first practical intelligence test proposed that intelligence is the inclination to take and maintain a particular direction and capacity to bring about a goal…

    Words: 1230 - Pages: 5
  • Surface Acting Literature Review

    Introduction: Emotions at work have attracted a fair amount of attention from scientist and practitioners over the past decades. One of the topics is emotional labour which was introduced by Hochschild (1983). The concept of emotional labour has many aspects to it such as surface acting, deep acting, intensity of emotional display, the duration of emotional display, range of emotional display, automatic emotion regulation and many more. Their effects on an employee’s work satisfaction, their…

    Words: 1160 - Pages: 5
  • Dasani Homeless Child Analysis

    determine if it is a threat, putting an action plan into place and then making an emotional response if elicited based on personal value or life concerns (Hutchinson, 2015). Dasani’s middle school has a low percentage of children living in homeless shelters. She if often subjected to wearing secondhand DASANI’S ASSESSMENT 3 and soiled clothing. Initially, she hears friends bragging about phones and…

    Words: 940 - Pages: 4
  • Emotional Intelligence Workplace

    In this essay I will talk about emotional intelligence in the workplace. Emotional intelligence is the ability to read and respond to emotions that pertain to yourself and other people, on a personal level when you are demonstrating emotional intelligence you’re aware of what you’re feeling and you’re able to respond to that effectively to produce the behavior that you want on a social side of things. Emotional intelligence is really picking up on what other people are feeling, what they’re…

    Words: 890 - Pages: 4
  • Emotional Intelligence And Self Analysis

    A human being is capable of performing three tasks that determine who they are: emotional intelligence, personality, and intelligence quotient. Emotional intelligence is the capability to be aware of, control, and express emotions. Being able to understand what emotional intelligence is, pinpointing the emotional skills I have obtained, and how it makes me a better citizen can help shape the world for a brighter future Homosapiens evolved to become emotionally intelligent which helps the…

    Words: 1095 - Pages: 5
  • Previous
    Page 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 23

Related Topics:

Popular Topics: