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  • Personality
  • Therefore the main hypotheses were to examine whether participants answering self report personality items would respond faster to a trait if they had a high or low scoring on that factor, and whether participants answering self report emotional intelligence (EI) questions would respond faster if they had high EI and slower if they had low EI. (ed.ac.uk)
  • tests
  • Intelligence (IQ) tests were also added to the experiment in order to discover whether they had any significance on the trait level/response relationship, and gender influences were also hypothesised to have some effect. (ed.ac.uk)
  • skill
  • But the EQ skill of managing emotional reactions and choosing a mood might seem harder to master. (kidshealth.org)
  • Ourt emotions are not out of our control Our guest teaches emotional intelligence to kids around the country, and says it's a skill we can develop and learn. (wpr.org)
  • In 2 days, we will arm you with everything you need to bring emotional intelligence skill development to your organization or clients, including 7 hours of proven curriculum, access to participant learning kits, and a license to use Hollywood movie clips selected for deeper discussions in your sessions. (talentsmart.com)
  • Work closely with the extensive resources provided in your leader materials so you can become a subject matter expert on emotional intelligence skill development-not just a facilitator. (talentsmart.com)
  • analysis of your behavior to pinpoint the specific skill strategies from the Emotional Intelligence 2.0 book that will have the greatest impact upon your emotional intelligence. (talentsmart.com)
  • outcomes
  • While this interview will not solve all your emotional challenges, it will provide you with tools, and insights, to help you plan emotionally for better outcomes! (prx.org)
  • In sum, this investigation advocates the use of goal setting to enhance emotional intelligence levels for performance outcomes in basketball. (thesportjournal.org)
  • BRAIN
  • 6. Contents Aristotle's Challenge PART ONE THE EMOTIONAL BRAIN 1. (slideshare.net)
  • In today's Academic Minute, Aron Barbey of the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign explains efforts to determine if emotional intelligence has a specific location in the brain. (insidehighered.com)
  • Brain scans reveal that when participants are engaged in moral reasoning, there is significant activation in areas crucial to emotional processing (a circuit running from the frontal lobes to the limbic system). (jewishjournal.com)
  • To build those capabilities, here's how Hayatın Ritmi, Six Seconds' Partner in Turkey, is working with the company to leverage the emotional intelligence Brain Talents to set a context for innovation. (6seconds.org)
  • behave
  • Ask questions that encourage them to behave with more emotional smarts: "What would you do if you saw someone being bullied at school? (greatschools.org)
  • feelings
  • Since most of our emotional lives exist beneath the surface of the conscious mind, we must engage in deliberate processing conversations to make sense of our feelings before, during, and after crucial activities. (jewishjournal.com)
  • ourselves
  • Having the emotional intelligence to 'know ourselves' and problem solve through life's challenges is an important aspect of being able to bounce back from these set backs. (canadorec.on.ca)
  • When we learn to manage impulses that can be disruptive, when we maintain higher standards of honesty and trustworthiness, when we are conscientous and adaptable, and when we come up with new ideas we can help guide ourselves through emotional impulses, which will lead to better results. (hubpages.com)
  • control
  • Voluntary control, or as much as possible, of one's emotions is important in staying open to emotional signals while blocking those that could be too strong or painful (UNH). (hubpages.com)
  • However, researchers have found our Emotional Intelligence (EQ)--the ability to express, evaluate and control our emotions--is a much bigger predictor of success. (inc.com)
  • Learn
  • Read it together, or just hand it to your child to learn helpful tips on coping with the emotional roller coaster of the preteen and teen years. (greatschools.org)