• Emotional Intelligence

  • A Master Guide to Get Control Over Your Emotions, Change Your Mental State, Program Yourself for Success, and Got Mastery Over Yourself
  • Di: Abraham Wilson
  • Letto da: RJ Malyk
  • Durata: 1 ora e 14 min
  • Versione integrale
  • Data di pubblicazione: 26 01 2018
  • Lingua: Inglese
  • Editore: Saksham Sharma
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Sintesi dell'editore

For most people, emotional intelligence (EQ) is more important than one’s intelligence (IQ) in attaining success in their lives and careers. As individuals, our success and the success of the profession today depend on our ability to read other people’s signals and react appropriately to them. Therefore, each one of us must develop the mature emotional intelligence skills required to better understand, empathize, and negotiate with other people - particularly as the economy has become more global. Otherwise, success will elude us in our lives and careers.

"Your EQ is the level of your ability to understand other people, what motivates them and how to work cooperatively with them," says Howard Gardner, the influential Harvard theorist. Five major categories of emotional intelligence skills are recognized by researchers in this area.

How much of an impact does emotional intelligence have on your professional success? The short answer is: a lot! It’s a powerful way to focus your energy in one direction with a tremendous result. TalentSmart tested emotional intelligence alongside 33 other important workplace skills, and found that emotional intelligence is the strongest predictor of performance, explaining a full 58% of success in all types of jobs. Your emotional intelligence is the foundation for a host of critical skills - it impacts most everything you say and do each day.

Of all the people we’ve studied at work, we’ve found that 90% of top performers are also high in emotional intelligence. On the flip side, just 20% of bottom performers are high in emotional intelligence. You can be a top performer without emotional intelligence, but the chances are slim.

Naturally, people with a high degree of emotional intelligence make more money - an average of $29,000 more per year than people with a low degree of emotional intelligence. The link between emotional intelligence and earnings is so direct that every point increase in emotional intelligence adds $1,300 to an annual salary. These findings hold true for people in all industries, at all levels, in every region of the world. We haven’t yet been able to find a job in which performance and pay aren’t tied closely to emotional intelligence.

Emotional intelligence affects every aspect of your life, so its important to get mastery over it. You can learn to master your emotions and yourself with the lessons stated in this audiobook. Grab your copy now.

©2018 Abraham Wilson (P)2018 Saksham Sharma

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