Emotional Intelligence Quotient
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9 Things Emotionally Intelligent People Won't Do

9 Things Emotionally Intelligent People Won't Do | Emotional Intelligence Quotient | Scoop.it
My last article, How Successful People Stay Calm, really struck a nerve (it has more than a million reads here on Forbes). The trick is that managing your emotions is as much about what you won’t do as it is about what you will do. My company, TalentSmart, has tested the [...]
Patricia Clason's insight:

Knowing what not to do is just as valuable as knowing what to do!

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John Michel's curator insight, April 18, 2014 10:50 PM

While it’s impossible to turn off your reactions to what others think of you, you don’t have to compare yourself to others, and you can always take people’s opinions with a grain of salt. That way, no matter what other people are thinking or doing, your self-worth comes from within. Regardless of what people think of you at any particular moment, one thing is certain—you’re never as good or bad as they say you are.

Emotional Intelligence Quotient
emotional intelligence and social intelligence wisdom
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10 Extremely Precise Words for Emotions You Didn’t Even Know You Had

10 Extremely Precise Words for Emotions You Didn’t Even Know You Had | Emotional Intelligence Quotient | Scoop.it
Are you feeling awumbuk, that emptiness after a guest leaves? Or are you in the grips of torschlusspanik, the jitters elicited by a looming deadline?
Patricia Clason's insight:
I love this! I bet there are many more precise word/phrases like these. Read this, its fascinating!
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Latest Global Emotional Intelligence Research: State of the Heart

Latest Global Emotional Intelligence Research: State of the Heart | Emotional Intelligence Quotient | Scoop.it
New data on emotional intelligence from 100,000 people in 127 countries reveals important trends for everyone interested in EQ and wellbeing.
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A must attend for anyone interested in Emotional Intelligence!
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A Stanford professor says eliminating 2 phrases from your vocabulary can make you more successful

A Stanford professor says eliminating 2 phrases from your vocabulary can make you more successful | Emotional Intelligence Quotient | Scoop.it
Francisco Osorio/FlickrYour language shapes the way you approach your goals.The way you speak not only affects how others perceive you; it also has the potential
Patricia Clason's insight:
I've been saying this for years! Take a moment, read this one. It makes a difference.
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How to Communicate Your Feelings Without Becoming an Emotional Manipulator

How to Communicate Your Feelings Without Becoming an Emotional Manipulator | Emotional Intelligence Quotient | Scoop.it
It's important to be open and honest when you communicate your feelings to others, but we also have to be careful not to turn ourselves into "emotional manipulators." 
Patricia Clason's insight:
Great suggestions for clear communication and sharing emotions in any relationship.
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The Feeling Wheel

The Feeling Wheel | Emotional Intelligence Quotient | Scoop.it
How to Use “The Feeling Wheel”

In my book I’m a Type A—How the Heck Will I Ever Retire? I stress the importance of Type As being aware of their feelings and emotions as a way to better being able to relax. It is often unaddressed feeling and emotions th
Patricia Clason's insight:

What are you really feeling? this tool will help you figure it out, sometimes its not what it seems!

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Incredible Things That Happen Once You Learn to Love Being Alone

Incredible Things That Happen Once You Learn to Love Being Alone | Emotional Intelligence Quotient | Scoop.it
We live in a world of constant contact—a place that’s losing sight of the importance of being alone. Offices are abandoning cubicles in favor of shared desks and wide-open common spaces, and rather
Patricia Clason's insight:

How are you doing at alone time? It has many benefits...

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Why You Should Strengthen Your Brain-Gut Connection

Why You Should Strengthen Your Brain-Gut Connection | Emotional Intelligence Quotient | Scoop.it
People often talk about a “gut feeling” when they meet someone for the first time. From the time we’re young adults, we’re told to “trust our gut instinct” when making decisions. It is common to pause for a “gut check” when faced with situations that test our mettle and resolve.

The brain-gut relationship is more than metaphorical. Our head and gut are joined by a network of neurons and chemicals that provide feedback about how starved we are, whether we’re under pressure or not or if we’ve consumed a microbe we shouldn’t have.

The information pathway is named the “brain-gut” axis and provides natural and immediate updates on the body’s status of affairs. That drowning feeling in the pit of your belly after checking out the post-holiday bills is a clear illustration of the brain-gut relationship at work.

As in any ecosystem populated by opposing species, the ecosystem in the gut commands that inhabitants survive. Just as forest creatures would struggle in the desert, microbes that rely on the mucus layer will flounder in a gut where mucus is sparse. Build up the mucus and microbes will be staging a rally. The nervous system can help decree which microbes inhabit the gut, even if the choices are not conscious. It’s mind over microbes.

The brain-gut connection has seen major breakthroughs in neuroscience and psychology research  recently. In 2015, research found that increasing the balance of healthy bacteria in the gut and help reduce anxiety and lessen symptoms of depression.

One study showed that individuals with more fermented foods in their diet exhibit less neuroticism and social anxiety. “It is plausible that the probiotics in the fermented foods are positively improving the conditions in the gut and changes in the gut, in turn, impact social anxiety,” Dr. Matthew, assistant professor and one of the study’s authors, said.

Is Yogurt the Path to Happiness?

Recent research into the brain-gut connection shows that the signals sent between the brain and gut travel both ways. The meaning of this? The nourishments you consume can have a potent impact on your attitude.

Yogurt, for example, is a mood booster — a powerful one. The probiotics in yogurt contribute mood-lifting benefits and exert incredible power over one’s body. Not only may balance microbiota ward off depression, weight gain, and disease, it’s a two-way highway.

Tension and stress in the cerebrum can affect your gastrointestinal well-being and the bacteria already in the digestive system can influence how you become stressed. Consuming yogurt promotes the proliferation of advantageous, mood-enhancing bacteria, making it a mood raising snack on a deep level.

If a person can’t eat dairy, there are other creamy, probiotic options such as goat’s milk or coconut milk. The non-dairy options may be tolerated better and are equally as comforting.

Depression

Humans have two brains. The second is called our enteric nervous system and consists of over 100 million neurons that are in the walls of the long tube of our gut beginning at the esophagus and ending at the anus. Measuring nine meters long, it is deeper than most swimming pools.

As important as the neurons in the gut is the bacteria found there. Our bodies are dwelling places for over 100 trillion bacterial and microbes — known as our microbiome. Besides breaking down our food, fighting infection and boosting our immune system, the microbiome plays an important role in our mental health.

John F. Cryan, a neuropharmacologist and microbiome expert from the University College Cork in Ireland, is ahead of the curve in exploring the link between gut and brain health. Working closely with gastroenterologists, microbiologists and psychiatrists, Cryan is finding the effects of gut bacteria on the brain.

Cryan, and fellow researchers, found that when mice are bred in sterile conditions — void of beneficial bacteria — they do not interact with other mice and behave with social awkwardness. When the microbiome was disrupted, the mice copied human anxiety and depression.

So what does this mean in terms of Strengthening the Brain-Gut Connection?

In one of Cryan’s studies, two varieties of Bifidobacterium produced by his lab were more effective than Lexapro when treating anxious and depressed behavior. In clinical trials, individuals taking probiotics reported feeling more resilient. The more researchers study the link between gastrointestinal problems and mood disruptions, the more convinced they become of how the two brains work together.
Patricia Clason's insight:

Just in case you still think food/gut health doesn't affect your brain, read this. Take 2 minutes, it may inspire you to take better care of yourself!

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Troubling Habits of Chronically Unhappy People

Troubling Habits of Chronically Unhappy People | Emotional Intelligence Quotient | Scoop.it
Patricia Clason's insight:

You don't do this, do you?!?

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Stephanie Gilchrist's curator insight, January 6, 4:03 PM

Don't Worry Be Happy!

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3 Leadership Super Powers for Joyful Success in 2016

3 Leadership Super Powers for Joyful Success in 2016 | Emotional Intelligence Quotient | Scoop.it
Being contagious is a super power. Being at choice is a super power. Showing up is a super power.
Patricia Clason's insight:

These are simply personal super powers, not just reserved for leaders! Read the full article, it's worth a few minutes.

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Six Seconds Partners with Facebook and the Yale Center for Emotional Intelligence to Launch InspirED, an Online Resource Center for Educators and Teens

Six Seconds Partners with Facebook and the Yale Center for Emotional Intelligence to Launch InspirED, an Online Resource Center for Educators and Teens | Emotional Intelligence Quotient | Scoop.it
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Oct. 26, 2015 /PRNewswire/ -- Six Seconds is partnering with Facebook and the Yale Center for...
Patricia Clason's insight:

What a fantastic resource for anyone working with children, teens! Congratulations #sixseconds You hit a home run!!

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New Neuroscience Reveals 4 Rituals That Will Make You Happy

New Neuroscience Reveals 4 Rituals That Will Make You Happy | Emotional Intelligence Quotient | Scoop.it
There's a lot of stuff about happiness on the internet, but what do neuroscientists say can *really* make you happy? Here are 4 things backed by research.
Patricia Clason's insight:

Simple, yet powerful. Go for it!!

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Daniel Goleman on the Dalai Lama's Vision for Good • Six Seconds

Daniel Goleman on the Dalai Lama's Vision for Good • Six Seconds | Emotional Intelligence Quotient | Scoop.it
“Real change will take place when individuals transform themselves guided by the values that lie at the core of all human ethical systems, scientific findings, and common sense.” –the Dalai Lama If you could encourage people to make just one small change to transform the world, what would you ask them to do?  Daniel Goleman …
Patricia Clason's insight:

How will you be a force for good?

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10 Things Emotionally-Intelligent People Do Not Do

Here are the habits of the people who have the capacity to be aware of what they feel. Who know how to express, process, dismantle and adjust their experience as they are their own locus of control.

Patricia Clason's insight:

So do the opposite, strengthen your EI and awareness! 

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What if PTSD Is More Physical Than Psychological?

What if PTSD Is More Physical Than Psychological? | Emotional Intelligence Quotient | Scoop.it
A new study supports what a small group of military researchers has suspected for decades: that modern warfare destroys the brain.
Patricia Clason's insight:
We need to remember the invisible wounds and continue to learn more about them!!
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Powerful Psychological Forces That Make Good People Do Bad Things

Powerful Psychological Forces That Make Good People Do Bad Things | Emotional Intelligence Quotient | Scoop.it
Given the right circumstances, good people can get caught up in some very bad things. More often than not, psychology is to blame. When it comes to unethical behavior, good people don’t tend to go
Patricia Clason's insight:
How strong is your ethical fitness? Can you resist the temptations?
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Sketch Note: How to Influence Without Authority | Leadership | EQ

Sketch Note: How to Influence Without Authority | Leadership | EQ | Emotional Intelligence Quotient | Scoop.it

My work in corporate quality functions in the past involved influencing cross-functional teams (as an internal consultant) on processes and methods when I had no direct reporting relationships with them. I knew that only technical expertise was not enough and I wished I had some guidance on how to.


Learn more:


http://www.scoop.it/t/21st-century-learning-and-teaching/?tag=EQ


http://www.scoop.it/t/21st-century-learning-and-teaching/?tag=LeaderShip



Via Gust MEES
Patricia Clason's insight:

Valuable tips for all business relationships!!


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Gust MEES's curator insight, December 17, 2015 8:49 AM

My work in corporate quality functions in the past involved influencing cross-functional teams (as an internal consultant) on processes and methods when I had no direct reporting relationships with them. I knew that only technical expertise was not enough and I wished I had some guidance on how to.


Learn more:


http://www.scoop.it/t/21st-century-learning-and-teaching/?tag=EQ


http://www.scoop.it/t/21st-century-learning-and-teaching/?tag=LeaderShip


Emeric Nectoux's curator insight, April 24, 3:50 AM

In her post: “How to Influence Without Authority”, Jesse Lyn Stoner offers useful guidance on the what she calls as “8 Portals of Influence”. Whether you lead backed by a formal authority or you lead without a title, these ideas should help you build influence.

 

    1. Character – Your own character is your greatest source of influence.
    2. Expertise – Do you have content knowledge and experience? Are you a thought leader?
    3. Information – Do you have access to valuable information?
    4. Connectedness – Do you form close relationships with people? Do they enjoy working with you? 
    5. Social intelligence – Do you offer insight into interpersonal issues that interfere with work and help facilitate resolution of issues? P
    6. Network – Do you put the right people in touch with each other? 
    7. Collaboration – Do you seek win-win solutions, unify coalitions and build community? 
    8. Funding – Do you have access to financial support? 

 

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The Neuroscience of Emotional Intelligence

The Neuroscience of Emotional Intelligence | Emotional Intelligence Quotient | Scoop.it
How aware are you of your emotions? Moreover, can you control them or adapt them when you are in the workplace? Perhaps you are the stoic, unflustered em...
Patricia Clason's insight:
good introduction to EI and the important role it plays in leadership and ALL relationship!
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10 Life Skills Never Taught, But Totally Essential

10 Life Skills Never Taught, But Totally Essential | Emotional Intelligence Quotient | Scoop.it
When it comes to creating a successful life, most of us were introduced to a variety of traditional skills designed to get us there. Habits like time management, creative thinking, and self-discipl...
Patricia Clason's insight:

Definitely worth reading - skills a lot of people do not have!

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Val Emich's curator insight, January 28, 8:53 PM
Healthy Dining Finder - Restaurant Nutrition and Menu Information


Life skills are soo important.  What are you teaching your kids? 

donhornsby's curator insight, February 11, 9:44 AM

(From the article): How to ask for help.


Our fear of rejection and unwillingness to impose upon others (and also perhaps our desire for independence) often keep us from requesting the help we need to achieve what we most want. Jack Canfield suggests we become "world class askers" in pursuit of our greatest dreams because nothing great is ever created in isolation. Learning to ask for support is undoubtedly a key success skill.

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7 Signs of a Highly Valuable Employee | Blog | The Other Kind of Smart

7 Signs of a Highly Valuable Employee | Blog | The Other Kind of Smart | Emotional Intelligence Quotient | Scoop.it
“When people are financially invested, they want a return. When people are emotionally invested, they want to contribute.”                                                                 ~ Simon Sinek ~
Patricia Clason's insight:

DIscretionary contribution is definitely a sign of an engaged person - at work or in the world.

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My Top 10 Leadership Insights For 2015

My Top 10 Leadership Insights For 2015 | Emotional Intelligence Quotient | Scoop.it
A look back at my Top 10 leadership insights from 2015 and how they can help leaders to become more successful in 2016.
Patricia Clason's insight:

Use this as your checklist for what to learn and/or put into practice for 2016. I was inspired! I think you will be too!

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Coping Ahead for Your Holiday

Coping Ahead for Your Holiday | Emotional Intelligence Quotient | Scoop.it
What gets in the way of your enjoying the Holiday?Plan ahead so you are prepared this year.
Patricia Clason's insight:

Some very good advice here for everyone! Take good care of yourself - you deserve it.

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Stress Literally Shrinks Your Brain (How To Reverse The Damage)

Stress Literally Shrinks Your Brain (How To Reverse The Damage) | Emotional Intelligence Quotient | Scoop.it
Patricia Clason's insight:
Emotional Intelligence can help decrease your distress. Here's some help!
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Peggy Kelsey's curator insight, December 18, 2015 9:52 PM

And stress makes you more susceptible to procrastination. These strategies really do work. 

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The Importance of Emotional Energy

The Importance of Emotional Energy | Emotional Intelligence Quotient | Scoop.it
by Mimi O' Connor

We work hard every day. We pour our physical, mental, emotional and spiritual energy into our home life, our work life, and our community. Not surprisingly, we often feel stretche
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Maybe your fatigue is emotional? Tips for turning it around

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How Your Brain Is Wired Reveals the Real You

How Your Brain Is Wired Reveals the Real You | Emotional Intelligence Quotient | Scoop.it
The Human Connectome Project finds surprising correlations between brain architecture and behavior
Patricia Clason's insight:

Learning more about our amazing brains everyday!

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Is Emotional Intelligence Overrated? Forget IQ versus EQ

Is Emotional Intelligence Overrated? Forget IQ versus EQ | Emotional Intelligence Quotient | Scoop.it
Intelligence is not enough. We need to apply intelligence with the discernment that comes from awareness and compassion.
Patricia Clason's insight:

It's not either/or. We need skills to do the task and interpersonal connection to do the task within a team, family, organization. 

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