SECRETS OF THOSE WHO HAVE THRIVED THROUGH THE PANDEMIC The ‘silver linings’ of life during a global pandemic have been anecdotally reported since the early stages of Covid-19. When it comes to publishing facts and figures, the headlines have focused on the mental health fallout and stress-related challenges of life during these times.
After a stressful day at work, we might hit the gym or head out for drinks with our friends. A regular exercise routine to keep our energy levels high or switching off in the evenings with a good book can be how we manage our moods proactively. Our capacity to deal with emotions is referred to as Emotional Intelligence (EI) and defined as the ability to recognise, understand, and manage our own emotions as well as recognise, understand, and influence the emotions of others. The Jack Mayer and Peter Salovey model reflects the four key abilities
Awe may well be described as one of the most profound human experiences, yet scientific study into this emotion has only emerged since the early 2000s. Although its roots are entwined in early history, mythology and religion - Awe is relatively new to the study of psychology and neuroscience
After years labelled a discretionary “soft skill”, two decades of scientific and business research has demonstrated the value of emotional intelligence. This white paper examines the science, practice and business impact of emotional intelligence in the workplace.
"Emotions are flowing throughout your organisation and impacting every thought, behaviour and decision. Your choice is not whether they exist or not; your choice is whether you will be smart about them.” – David Caruso
Smart use of emotions can improve our capacity to work well with others, engage with our jobs, manage stress, handle conflict and make fast and effective decisions - essential skills in today’s fast-paced and increasingly disconnected world.
Emotional intelligence, according to the World Economic Forum, is going to be one of the most useful leadership traits for 2020. As the world changes, our ability to handle ourselves and lead others becomes more and more valuable.
Experienced coaches are able to use a number of models and interventions to help their clients. Dr. Robert Biswas-Diener suggests how you can become your own ally, to support yourself to achieve your goals.
Humans experience a broad spectrum of complex feelings, and these emotions contain data about ourselves and the world around us. On any given day, you may experience a wide variety of different emotions such as joy, irritation, calm, disappointment, pride, anger, love and excitement. The emotions you experience may have very subtle differences between them, such as annoyance, frustration, irritation, anger and rage. Some may even be made up of subtle blends of simpler emotions, such as contempt, which is made up of elements of anger, disgust and even happiness. You can also experience a combination of emotions in any given [...]
This book is designed for everyday people who want to handle their emotions more effectively, and shows us how to make peace with our inner-self.