From the article: Individual emotional intelligence has a group analog, and it is just as critical to groups’ effectiveness. Teams can develop greater emotional intelligence and, in so doing, boost their overall performance. Now read more.
The effect of reflection on learning is mediated by greater perceived ability to achieve a goal (i.e., self-efficacy). The study results reveal reflection to be a powerful mechanism behind learning, confirming the words of American philosopher, psychologist, and educational reformer John Dewey: We do not learn from experience ... we learn from reflecting on experience." Reflection ha a role in leadership as well. Read more now.
Leadership is not about acting the part, but rather being your most authentic self to serve the organization and advance others, while avoiding the traps of self promotion. How does your first impression begin to impact performance, morale, attitude, trust and innovation?
This article highlights 14 things to consider if you want to make an unforgettable first impression. Read more now.
So often, we assume that excellence requires a monumental effort and that our lofty goals demand incredible doses of willpower and motivation. But really, all we need is dedication to small, manageable tasks. Mastery follows consistency.
Happiness and meaningfulness, similar or dramatically different? Stanford researchers found five key differences between meaningfulness and happiness. Is it as simple as givers and takers? Now is the time to read the full article.
Excertp: "What makes some people more successful in work and life than others? IQ and work ethic are important, but they don't tell the whole story. Our emotional intelligence -- the way we manage emotions, both our own and those of others -- can play a critical role in determining our happiness and success." Now check out the 14 signs of emotional quotient (EQ).
The building blocks of trust are unsurprising: They’re managerial virtues like consistency, clear communication, and a willingness to tackle awkward questions. Building a trustworthy (and trusting) organization requires close attention to those virtues. And it also requires a defensive game: You need to protect trustworthiness from its enemies, both big and small, because trust takes years to build but can suffer serious damage in just a moment. This article take a look at some of those enemies, discuss trust in times of crisis, and explores the ways to rebuild trust when it’s been breached. Read more now.
Our brains are more likely to seek out negative information and store it more quickly to memory. You can learn to cultivate that resilience by training your brain to stay positive when times are tough. This article gives you three techniques to practice. Read more now.