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Updated by janet Fouts on Feb 02, 2020
janet Fouts janet Fouts
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Emotional intelligence resources

How to Boost Your (and Others’) Emotional Intelligence

Turn self-focus into other-focus. Paying due attention to others is tantamount to career success. But for those with lower levels of EQ, it’s difficult to see things from others’ perspectives, especially when there is no clear right or wrong way forward.

Tools to Strengthen Emotional Intelligence in Teams

This activity works well with students and with adults.

EQ Toolbox: Blue Print for EQ Exercises

Once you have had some experience teaching EQ exercises -- either those from this site or elsewhere -- you may feel ready to start creating exercises of your own. As you get to know you group better and better, it might be useful to design exercises focusing on issues more relevant in your specific group. Remember to be careful with feelings, then design an activity by answering the questions below. | Results from the program

We are constantly distracted, and it’s easy to become stressed out, burned out and overwhelmed. Today’s leaders face unprecedented rates of change in…

Daniel Goleman Introduces Emotional Intelligence

The author explains his theories of emotional intelligence.

Welcome to the Emotional Intelligence Consortium Website

These guidelines are based on an exhaustive review of the research literature in training and development, counseling and psychotherapy, and behavior change.

Business Case for Emotional Intelligence

The following 19 points build a case for how emotional intelligence contributes to the bottom line in any work organization.

The Brain and Emotional Intelligence by Daniel Goleman - Learning and the Brain blogLearning and the Brain blog

Goleman uncovers the defining characteristics of EI, which separate it from general IQ. He lays out his Emotional Intelligence model comprised of four domains: Self Awareness, Self-Management, Social Awareness, and Relationship Management.

Genos Model of Emotional Intelligence

The Genos model of Emotional Intelligence was developed in the late 1990s by Dr Ben Palmer and Professor Con Stough at Swinburne University in Melbourne Australia. The Genos model involves six core skills.

Emotional Intelligence: From Theory to Everyday Practice

Emotions matter. What we do with our emotions is especially important. When perceived accurately and regulated effectively, emotions help us to focus on impo...

Yale Center for Emotional Intelligence

The Yale Center for Emotional Intelligence uses the power of emotions to create a more effective and compassionate society. The Center conducts research and teaches people of all ages how to develop their emotional intelligence.