techniques of integrating and applying emotional intelligence at the workplace. For example, learning how to successfully overcome obstacles and blocks, resolve conflicts and deal with any issue that may come in the way of accomplishing ...
Author: Dalip Singh
Publisher: SAGE Publications India
Category: Business & Economics
This thoroughly revised Third Edition of a highly acclaimed book is an essential guide to recognize, understand, and manage emotions. The author describes emotional intelligence as consisting of three psychological dimensions–emotional sensitivity, emotional maturity, and emotional competency–which motivate individuals to maximize productivity, manage change, and resolve conflicts. A special feature of the book is the references to work done in India, leading to conclusions applicable to the Indian work culture.
Emotional intelligence. New York: Bantam Books. Goleman, D. (1997). Foreword. In R. Bar-On and J.D.A. Parker (Eds.), Handbook of emotional intelligence, pp. vii–viii. New York: Jossey-Bass. Goleman, D. (1998). Working with emotional ...
Author: Chi-Sum Wong
Category: Business & Economics
Emotional intelligence is a very popular concept since it was made known to the general public in 1995. However, it was under severe criticisms among scientific researchers and a lot of them did not believe that it should be accepted by scientists as true knowledge. The author of this book, who is one of the pioneers in this topic, spent sixteen years to study this concept. Together with other researchers, they gradually changed the conclusion of early researchers. Using rigorously scientific standards, this research team demonstrated that emotional intelligence is an intelligence dimension that has significant impact on various life outcomes such as life satisfaction and job performance. They developed testable theoretical framework for emotional intelligence in the workplace, and attempted to show that the trainability of emotional intelligence is larger than traditional intelligence concept. The book looks at, not only the scientific reports, but all the stories behind some of the rigorous scientific studies in the author's 18-year journey. Their choice of research designs and how the designs are suitable to provide scientific evidence to demonstrate the validity of emotional intelligence are also described. Through this book, the process of scientific enquiry and important issues concerning the emotional intelligence concept are revealed in details by vivid stories and rigorous scientific reports.
Organizations acquire the EQ-i tests and equivalents for many reasons to help further the growth of the organization such as conflict resolution, leadership training, life coaching, personal development, recruitment, and succession ...
Author: John C. Allen
Publisher: Editorial Imagen LLC
Emotional Intelligence: The Emotional Intelligence Book -- Emotional Intelligence at Work and Emotional Intelligence Leadership This Emotional Intelligence Book will answer the question: what is emotional intelligence (also referred to as EI.) As the book works to define emotional intelligence through the four main branches, it dives deeper into explaining each branch in hopes of bringing about a higher self-awareness in the reader. Most people walk around with low emotional intelligence out of ignorance. They do not know because they have never been taught. Some crowds believe that the emotionally intelligent are as smart as those with high IQ's. People in positions of leadership show a higher aptitude of EI for being able to help others, to calm the crowd and to work well under pressure without cracking. Each of the four branches of the emotional intelligence theory is explained in full detail. The first branch is emotional perception. The second branch is emotional reasoning. The third branch is emotional understanding and the fourth branch is emotional management. Each branch has an explanation on how to do it, how to perceive, how to reason, how to understand, and how to manage the emotions. In leaning this, we can then learn how to improve emotional intelligence. Emotional intelligence training helps to make leaders out of people and helps people to learn more about themselves and they will learn how to handle their emotions. A person with a high level of emotional intelligence has learned how to control their reaction to their emotions and they can also help others with their responses to emotions. The emotional intelligence definition shows that we are whole people who have emotions and will go through "emotional" times but that we can control our reaction and responses to these emotions instead of allowing the emotions to show as raw and out of control.
Author: Vanessa Urch DruskatPublish On: 2013-04-15
Bringing emotional intelligence to the workplace (technical re port) . Piscataway, NJ: Rutgers University: The Consortium for Research on Emotional In telligence in Organizations. Retrieved December 1, 2002, ...
Author: Vanessa Urch Druskat
Publisher: Psychology Press
In this edited volume, leading edge researchers discuss the link between Emotional Intelligence (EI) and workplace performance. Contributors from many areas such as social science, management (including organizational practitioners), and psychologists have come together to develop a better understanding of how EI can influence work performance, and whether research supports it. A unique feature of this book is that it integrates the work of social scientists and organizational practitioners. Their mutual interests in EI provide a unique opportunity for basic and applied research and practices to learn from one another in order to continually refine and advance knowledge on EI. The primary audience for this book is researchers, teachers, and students of psychology, management, and organizational behavior. Due to its clear practical applications to the workplace, it will also be of interest to organizational consultants and human resource practitioners.
Beginning with the thoughts of communication pioneer Carl Rogers, this book covers the origins and history of emotional intelligence, why it is essential at this point in the changing marketplace, how to delegate and negotiate more ...
Author: David Ryback
Category: Business & Economics
Putting Emotional Intelligence to Work offers a new paradigm of communication for the 21st-century workplace. Beginning with the thoughts of communication pioneer Carl Rogers, this book covers the origins and history of emotional intelligence, why it is essential at this point in the changing marketplace, how to delegate and negotiate more effectively, and how to change yourself to become a more effective player. An EQ (Emotional Quotient) survey helps you determine where you are on the scale of executive intelligence. Putting Emotional Intelligence to Work leaves you with a greater understanding of the new work ethic for 21st-century leadership, its business and personal benefits, how to teach it in a corporate setting, and how to build self-managed teams with the right mix and match of personality types. Dr. Ryback's book brings many resources together to consolidate an approach to business that combines the practical with the thoughtful, emotional, and intuitive. A new paradigm for leadership in the 21st century is demonstrated clearly and incisively. David Ryback, Ph.D. is a management consultant and speaker on personal and organizational success. His experience encompasses business management and government consulting, as well as teaching at Emory University's School of Business. His diverse client base includes the US Department of Defense, government legal offices, financial institutions, manufacturers_both domestic and international, health care organizations, and national retail outlets. In Putting Emotional Intelligence to Work, Dr. Ryback brings many resources together to consolidate an approach to business that combines the practical with the thoughtful, emotional, and intuitive. A new paradigm for leadership in the 21st century is demonstrated clearly and incisively. A new emotionally intelligent approach to delegation and negotiation. Captures the shift from traditional workplace hierarchy to the new self-managed teamwork. Self survey for measuring your EQ (Emotional Quotient).
Would you read it? THIS IS THE BOOK: the step-by-step guide to raise your emotional intelligence. When you apply these ideas, you will create a joyful, purposeful life.
Author: Shawn Kent Hayashi
What if one book could reveal to you how to find happiness, conquer fear, build stronger relationships, and create a life filled with purpose and passion... Would you read it? THIS IS THE BOOK: the step-by-step guide to raise your emotional intelligence. When you apply these ideas, you will create a joyful, purposeful life. Through clear, encouraging coaching, best-selling author Shawn Kent Hayashi deconstructs how to be emotionally intelligent and makes mastery possible. Real life stories, hands-on exercises, and an integrated journal launch you from passive learning to active practice -- fast! In "How to Improve Your Emotional Intelligence at Work & in Relationships" you'll gain these vital tools: - The life-changing questions to ask yourself when you're feeling fear or anger and want to create lasting positive change in your life - The fastest way to stop emotional hijacks from damaging your relationships and career - The secret to developing emotional intelligence - The best techniques to self-regulate through negative emotions - The truth about your "emotional wake" and the steps to strengthen your relationships with awareness, empathy, and social skills - The simple but powerful habits that will enable you to spark joy, create more hope, passion, and love -- and inspire others! Use this practical guide to create your path to professional success and personal growth -- and get ready to thrive!
Author: Meloney Sallie-DosunmuPublish On: 2016-12-01
33 • ISSUE 1612 • DECEMBER 2016 USINGEMOTIONAL INTELLIGENCE IN THE WORKPLACE AUTHORS EMOTIONAL INTELLIGENCE COMPETENCIES....................................... 1 DEVELOPING EMOTIONAL INTELLIGENCE.
Author: Meloney Sallie-Dosunmu
Publisher: Association for Talent Development
Category: Business & Economics
Success in the workplace requires more than strong job skills and business savvy. It also requires emotional intelligence. Sometimes called EQ, emotional intelligence is the ability to understand and respond appropriately to your own and others’ emotions. “Using Emotional Intelligence in the Workplace” provides an overview of emotional intelligence and explains how to build important EQ skills. In this issue of TD at Work, you will find: · descriptions of emotional intelligence competencies · a personal EQ assessment · steps for developing emotional intelligence · explorations of workplace trends · stories of employees and leaders learning to manage emotions.
Moreover , his Emotional Quotient Inventory ( EQ , reviewed below ) relates to " the potential to succeed rather than success itself ... He states that emotional intelligence will account for success at home , at school , and at work .
Author: Peter Salovey
Publisher: National Professional Resources Inc./Dude Publishing
Bool of readings collected by cd-founders of emotional intelligence introduces theory measurement & applications of.
This suggested that the power of EQ is rather limited. Similarly, Petrides and Furnham, in a study of British working adults, found that emotional intelligence was related to perceived job control, which predicted job satisfaction.
Author: Adrian Furnham
Personality and Intelligence at Work examines the increasingly controversial role of individual differences in predicting and determining behaviour at work. It combines approaches from organizational psychology and personality theory to critically examine the physical, psychological and psychoanalytic aspects of individual differences, and how they impact on the world of work. Topics covered include the role of IQ at work as the best predictor of success, but also the importance of increasingly recognized social intelligences such as emotional intelligence (EQ). The significance of personality traits and the impact of temperaments on work performance are also examined, and the methods used to assess work behaviour and potential are reviewed. Psychological tests, which measure personality traits, are questioned as accurate predictors of behaviour at work, alongside other factors such as job satisfaction, productivity, absenteeism and turnover. This thoroughly revised and updated edition of Personality at Work provides a comprehensive review of the relevant literature from psychology, sociology and management science. It will be of interest to students of organizational psychology and business and management studies, as well as HR professionals.