Emotional intelligence

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  • Emotional Intelligence Essay

    How Do We Introduce Emotional Intelligence to Children? Children are constantly faced with a barrage of emotions and challenges that they are ill equipped to deal with. It is these challenges and associated feelings which establish the basis for a child’s need for emotional intelligence. In Kahn’s (2013) article, she quotes Mark Brackett, a senior research scientist at Yale as saying “educators and parents have long assumed that a child’s ability to cope with such stresses is either innate — a matter of temperament — or else acquired “along the way,” in the rough and tumble of ordinary interaction. But in practice, Brackett says, many children never develop those crucial skills. “It’s like saying that a child doesn’t need to study English…

    Words: 1409 - Pages: 6
  • 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
  • Increase Emotional Intelligence

    Emotional Intelligence also known as “EQ” is a very important skill that not everyone has had one that cannot be taught and learned easily. It is like a skill that we develop through our life that we never notice. EQ is the way we manage our emotions and how we communicate with others. Everyone has an EQ but some are higher than others how high is yours? For example, People who never laugh or make everything into a joke have a low EQ. And people with a strong EQ never have the motive to say “I…

    Words: 2529 - Pages: 11
  • Emotional Intelligence Assignment

    After completing this week’s assignment “Assessing Your Emotional Intelligence”, found at the online source McGraw –Hill, I received a score of 67 out of 100. From these findings it is apparent that I am already practicing some form of Emotional Intelligence (EI) behaviors. This score doesn’t indicate either an above average score nor does it represent one that is below the average. My EI score represents one that is average and could be improved on. These qualities are not perfectly outlined,…

    Words: 827 - Pages: 4
  • Emotional Intelligence Test

    My Self-Assessment The purpose of taking the DiSC personality test and the Emotional Intelligence test was to understand how I currently interact and work with colleagues, how colleagues and others communicate with me, and how I could improve my interactions. The DiSC test is based on the DISC (Dominance, Inducement, Submission, and Compliance) Theory is a four attribute behavioral model to examine the behavior of individuals within a specific environment. (Jang, 2008) According to Phycology…

    Words: 754 - Pages: 4
  • Emotional Intelligence In Psychology

    Emotional Intelligence The concept of emotional intelligence has attracted a lot of interest from research scholars on psychology and corporates around the world. Emotional intelligence and its impact on the outcome, personnel and organisational productivity has been the subject of research for many research publications. Emotional intelligence is defined as the ability of a person to be aware of the feelings and emotions of self and others, to discriminate and to utilise this information to…

    Words: 1460 - Pages: 6
  • Four Components Of Emotional Intelligence

    This paper has been formulated to explore the four components of Emotional Intelligence (EI), and how they aid leaders achieve strategic goals that support organizational goals and visions. In doing so research is conducted on the leader styles of transactional and transformational leader’s are compared and contrasted. The research discerns how EI factors as a critical skillset for communicating the organization’s mission and vision statement to employees in a synergistic approach that garners…

    Words: 1109 - Pages: 4
  • Emotional Intelligence In Western Culture

    Measuring intelligence has been a fascination for many cultures for a long time. Intelligence, once was only measured by what a person knew or how a person could adeptly understand abstract concepts. Some cultures, book knowledge as it were became one of the only areas that allowed people to gain access to certain jobs. The Chinese had tests that basically placed people in government positions solely based on the performance on the tests themselves. Previously in Chinese culture it was who you…

    Words: 1059 - Pages: 4
  • The Importance Of Emotional Intelligence In Nursing

    Emotional intelligence is a set of qualities and competencies one possesses, it is the ability of an individual to recognize their emotions and the emotions of others. It is perhaps the intangible piece that one takes with them each day that affects how they manage their behavior and relationships with others and how they make daily decisions (Bradberry & Greaves, 2009, p.17). It is thought that perhaps a person’s emotional intelligence may be even more important than their actual IQ and that…

    Words: 1301 - Pages: 6
  • Emotional Intelligence Reflection Paper

    have learnt and experienced what it means to understand and how to manage my emotions and emotional intelligence. Through learning about the nature of my emotions such as the valence and intensity, has given me the ability to make better decisions and cope with stressors in a healthier way. How technology also affects my emotions was interesting as I was able to relate with many of the influences provided in the module. I have gained a much broader mindset of my emotions throughout studying…

    Words: 1017 - Pages: 5
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