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Your search returned over 400 essays for "Emotional"
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Emotional Intelligence (EQ or EI) - Many psychologists and scientists came up with a topic that can help billions of people. The topic is Emotional Intelligence (EQ or EI). Even though, the idea was put out there, not too many people know about the topic. The few that heard of EQ always misinterpret this magnificent subject. They believe that Emotional Intelligence is just recognizing emotions. Actually, Emotional Intelligence is more complex than that. Emotional Intelligence (EQ or EI) is the ability to perceive, control, and evaluate emotions....   [tags: Emotional Intelligence Essays]
:: 3 Works Cited
875 words
(2.5 pages)
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Early Emotional Child Development - Introduction In this essay I am going to show my understanding of a child's early emotional development based on the psychoanalytical view of child development. I will show how emotional skills gained in the early years can be of a significant relevance to later life. I will show my understanding by illustrating it with the clinical material. Although I am focusing on the psychoanalytical approach to child development I believe that it is beneficial to present also some general background knowledge of child development....   [tags: emotional health, psychology, psychoanalysis]
:: 9 Works Cited
2349 words
(6.7 pages)
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The Social-Emotional Aspects of Teaching and Learning - This essay aims to critically evaluate, compare, contrast and criticize, and integrate theories, strategies and skills from the Humanist, Psychodynamic and Behaviourist perspective. This essay will discuss Maslow, Rogers’, Freudian and Skinner’s approaches to understand how counselling theories may be used by teachers and other staff for supporting children and young people in terms of their social and emotional well-being within the educational context, and the factors that influence their use....   [tags: Social and Emotional Aspects of Learning]
:: 15 Works Cited
2500 words
(7.1 pages)
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The Emotional Significance of Images and their Effects on Memory Performance - Individuals often perceive emotionally-charged memories as more vivid than boring ones. While this line of thinking is intuitive, does the emotional significance of faces, words, and other stimuli have an actual effect on memory performance. A number of studies have examined this relationship, indicating that emotionally negative and positive stimuli both improve memory performance over neutral stimuli. However, other studies have addressed a number of caveats that add ambiguity to the equation....   [tags: Emotional Significance of Images]
:: 5 Works Cited
2968 words
(8.5 pages)
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Test Anxiety and Emotional Reactivity on Test Outcome - During studying students are experiencing varieties of emotions. Test anxiety and emotional reactivity to test outcome are one of most frequent and the strongest stressors for students during their college days (Pekrun, Goetz, Titz, & Perry, 2002). Various studies have shown that test anxiety correlate negatively with cumulative grades-point average (Diener, Schwarz, & Nickerson, 2011), academic performance (& Elliot, Pekrun, & Maier, 2009) and students’ health (Conley & Lehman, 2012). Test anxiety and emotional reactivity of test outcome can be influenced by both situational and trait factors (Putwain, Woods, & Symes, 2010)....   [tags: Emotional Distress, Neuroticism]
:: 26 Works Cited
1200 words
(3.4 pages)
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Emotional Intelligence among High and Low Self-Monitors - Introduction Humans communicate in a wide variety of different ways. Some of the ways we communicate such as speaking directly to another person is easy to recognize as a form of communication. On the other hand, some of the ways we give and receive information with those around us is not as easily recognizable. Communicating nonverbally is something we as humans do every single day of our lives though we may not be able to pinpoint exact circumstances for when nonverbal communication is required or when it is the best form of communication for the situation....   [tags: Emotional Intelligence in Business]
:: 10 Works Cited
2433 words
(7 pages)
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How Boy's Emotional, Physical, and Mental Developmental Changes Affect them in School - In elementary school things that seem easier for some prove to be far more difficult for others. Also, factoring that kids are developing emotionally, physically, and mentally every day. Research has shown that boys tend to learn at a slower speed at academics than girls. Perhaps you have seen the mismatch in your own homes and schools: boys struggling to learn in the ways provided for them, teachers and families becoming frustrated, boys being labeled “difficult” or “failures” and becoming remorse with self-doubt (Gurian & Stevens 2006)....   [tags: boy's maturity, emotional development, elementary]
:: 5 Works Cited
1386 words
(4 pages)
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Emotional Inteligence - An increasing percent of the population begins to know the idea of emotional intelligence. This concept was firstly developed by two American university professors, John Mayer and Peter Salovey (1990) and they concluded that, people with high emotional quotient are supposed to learn more quickly due to their abilities. Another psycologist named Daniel Goleman (1995) extended the theory and also made it well-known. In his articles and books, he argued that people with high emotional quotient do better than those with low emotional quotient....   [tags: Emotional Intelligence ]
:: 7 Works Cited
1135 words
(3.2 pages)
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Working with Emotional Intelligence - Working with Emotional Intelligence The book “Working with Emotional Intelligence” by Daniel Goleman deals with the emotional assets and liabilities of individuals in organizations. Emotional intelligence is traits that go beyond academic achievement or IQ. As a matter of fact he points out that high academic intelligence can sometimes stand in the way of emotional intelligence. Broadly speaking, emotional intelligence determines how well we handle difficult situation, which cannot be solved by logic, but more by a “feel” for the situation....   [tags: Daniel Goleman Emotional Intelligence Essays] 1370 words
(3.9 pages)
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Emotional Behaviour Problems - Emotional Behaviour Problems Many children in today’s world experience some form of emotional behavior. In some cases these emotions are not adequetly dealt with well by the child. How do teachers, the government, and parents deal with children who have behavior problems ranging from moderate, to severe. The answer is to follow. This paper will discuss five different articles which define what a behavior problem is, classroom management strategies for students and teachers, and the education environments that are best for children with Emotional or Behavioral Disorders....   [tags: Teaching Education Emotional Children Essays] 1609 words
(4.6 pages)
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Emotional Responsiveness Paper - “You’re mean”, I said to my mother with tears rolling down my face, head down and arms folded, while sitting on my bed. My mother walked over to me and sat on my bed. She placed her hand on my leg and said, “Do you really think I’m mean if so can you express why?” I responded with my head still down, “No.” My mother raised my head and said, “Regina, I just want you to understand that if I say no to something it is not because I am trying to hurt you, it is because I am trying to keep you safe....   [tags: self-regulation, emotional awareness] 981 words
(2.8 pages)
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The Role of Emotional Intelligence in Negotiation - Meaningful communication between two or more individuals rarely leads to 100% agreement between all parties involved. More commonly, there are disagreements on certain points. In a close relationship like a marriage, which is also a partnership; in a strong business relationship; or in a hostage situation, these disagreements must be worked out satisfactorily for both sides in order for the relationship to remain healthy and/or the outcome to be positive. When the parties must reach an agreement or a compromise, one of the best communication strategies is negotiation....   [tags: Communication]
:: 5 Works Cited
1941 words
(5.5 pages)
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Assessing Emotional Intelligence in the Workplace - There are many different positions in an organization that require different knowledge, skills and abilities. Supervisory and management positions encompass more than just technical knowledge, skill and expertise in their given area, but being leaders over others. This is of interest to organizations in having leaders who are able to motivate, understand and get their teams to work together. Many organizations are looking to improve their performance and productivity through finding and placing the right people in leadership positions....   [tags: leadership, emotions, experience, performance]
:: 8 Works Cited
2100 words
(6 pages)
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The Emotional Distress of Men in a Relationship - The emotional roller coaster that young couples have experienced in a relationship is affecting them differently. Men are thought to be an aggressor and usually are dominant in a relationship, whereas women are passionate and more emotional when it comes to relationship. Although, this can be label as stereotype where typically it is quite an opposite. Men are capable of being vulnerable during an ongoing relationship. More men are experiencing an emotional distress from a bad relationship than women do....   [tags: Mental Health ]
:: 3 Works Cited
941 words
(2.7 pages)
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Importance of Emotional Intelligence in Nursing - Nurses are the caregivers in hospitals that tend to stand out in comparison with other healthcare professionals. They are constantly on the front lines of the battle to maintain an optimal environment for the wellbeing of their patients. For instance, more than a year ago, I was visiting a friend and her young daughter, who had a heart transplant before the age of two, at the Stollery Children’s hospital. I clearly saw how a nurse and her nurturing characteristics, she had shown with her young patient, distinguished her from the other health care professionals....   [tags: Nursing Reflective Practice]
:: 7 Works Cited
1324 words
(3.8 pages)
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Emotional Trauma and the Adolescent Brain - There are many types of trauma that can effect an adolescent and without the proper treatment of the traumatic event the adolescent can have difficulty adapting and developing into adulthood. Kathleen J. Moroz, of the Vermont Agency of Human Services, defines trauma as a physical or psychological threat or assault to a child’s physical integrity, sense of self, safety of survival or to the physical safety of another person significant to the child. She goes on to list the types of trauma a child may be exposed to....   [tags: Teen Development, Psychological Treatment]
:: 4 Works Cited
1320 words
(3.8 pages)
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EMOTIONAL INTELLIGENCE AND LEADERSHIP EFFECTIVENESS - Introduction Malaysia has seen an increasing number of employers who have begun to recognize the importance of EQ or emotional intelligence in the workplace (Ishak, Mustapha, Mahmud & Ariffin, 2006). Emotional intelligence as the term was first introduced by Salovey and Mayer (1990), defining emotional intelligence as an ability to recognize the meaning of emotions and their relationships and to reason and solve problems on the basis of them. This is an essentially new area of psychology and has the potential to be a strong predictor of performance....   [tags: EQ, Malaysia, business study]
:: 28 Works Cited
3164 words
(9 pages)
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Emotional Intelligence and Altruistic Tendency - Emotional Intelligence and Altruistic Tendency Using emotional intelligence (EI) to predict altruistic tendencies can be beneficial in creating a more harmonious society. The human capacity for altruistic tendencies, such as empathy and compassion, are part of what makes humans “human”. This is what separates man from beast. “Evolutionary scientists speculate that altruism has such deep roots in human nature because helping and cooperation promote the survival of our species” (Greater Good, 2014, para....   [tags: intelectual skills, social awareness]
:: 16 Works Cited
1839 words
(5.3 pages)
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Obesity: The Physical and Emotional Problems - Society should consider the physical and emotional problems of obesity in our nation. “Obesity is defined as an excess proportion of total body fat (Mayo Clinic).” American society has become increasingly obese, “characterized by environments that promote increased food intake, unhealthy foods, and physical inactivity (cdcinfo@cdc.gov).” Our nation increasingly has become consumers of a fast food diet. It is so simple to just pick up food on the go and not deal with the hassle of cooking and cleaning up afterwards....   [tags: Obesity Epidemic in America]
:: 5 Works Cited
1410 words
(4 pages)
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Emotional Fundamentalism in River of Earth - James Still's River of Earth presents the bleak realities faced by an Appalachian family that struggles with meeting their most basic needs. The Baldridge's struggle with poverty is surely representative of many Appalachian families during the Depression era. The hardships of poverty, and its psychological and physical effects, are worsened by the isolation and sense of helplessness felt by the characters within River of Earth. Religion functions as the combatant to these struggles; the form of Christianity offered by Still strays from the standard fundamentalist fire-and-brimstone preachings often associated with evangelism in the Appalachian region....   [tags: Literary Analysis ]
:: 3 Works Cited
1673 words
(4.8 pages)
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Cognitive and Emotional Persuasion in Advertisement - Everyday we are bombarded with advertisements all around us; each trying to persuade us to buy their product or agree with their ideals. In order to sway people's thoughts in a particular way, advertisers use many different tactics. These advertising efforts all have the goal of influencing attitudes and perceptions about a given topic or commodity. As consumers, individuals benefit from being aware of such tactics and of the psychological impacts they have on decision making. In order to better understand the consequences of advertising, individuals must understand the basic components of how the brain processes information and draws conclusions....   [tags: behavior, ads ]
:: 3 Works Cited
1578 words
(4.5 pages)
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Emotional Intelligence and Athletic Performance - According to Salovey and Mayer (1990), “understanding emotions involves comprehension of how basic emotions are blended to form complex emotions, how emotions are affected by events surrounding experiences, and whether various emotional reactions are likely in given social settings. Regulating emotions encompasses the control of emotions in oneself and in others. An individual’s emotional intelligence is an indication of how he or she perceives, understands, and regulates emotions. In sum, emotional intelligence is a form of intelligence that involves “the ability to monitor one’s own and others’ feelings and emotions, to discriminate among them and to use this information to guide one’s th...   [tags: psychology, emotions]
:: 16 Works Cited
1750 words
(5 pages)
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Psychological and Emotional Effects of Words - Gitte Falkenburg once said, “ Stick and Stones can break your bones, but words can hurt your soul”. This quote is accurate because pain is only temporary, but words can also affect one’s psychological and emotional states in long term. So, how easy it is to hurt someone through electronic communication. People only need to send one or two text messages to launch an attack of insults and rumors, and within few minutes, everyone will know about it. This is an alarming issue that should be address because there are recent cases of suicide from cyberbullying....   [tags: social communication, amanda todd, cyberbullying]
:: 13 Works Cited
1413 words
(4 pages)
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An Exercise in Emotional Intelligence - “He did what?” Racing over to the banquet, with proof in hand, I would walk up to the stage just as the degenerate was beginning his acceptance speak and decry his foul deed in front of the audience, his family, and the distinguished panel; at which point his family would turn their back on the cheater, the panel would have the police called, the miscreant arrested, and the award would be handed to me, the rightful winner to the cheers of the audience and the adoration of my family, friends, and fans....   [tags: Social Issues]
:: 5 Works Cited
1544 words
(4.4 pages)
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Emotional Intelligence, Management, and Leadership - This paper’s theme assesses whether a leader’s emotional intelligence perspective affects organizational management and leadership qualities. A key point of the subject is proposing a future leadership role. The aspiration of the role includes an exploration of the following topics: the current performance strengths, vulnerabilities and changes contributing to the aspiration of leadership; relationship and changes of emotional intelligence related to leadership aspirations, seminal theorists guiding the aspiration of leadership, and the application of positive change usefulness in strategies and effectiveness in leadership aspirations....   [tags: Oorganizational Management, Leadership Qualities]
:: 14 Works Cited
1363 words
(3.9 pages)
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Emotional Intelligence and Resonant Leadership - Emotional Intelligence and Resonant Leadership Defined Leaders today are presented with an ever-increasing reliance on unifying a team or organization to achieve goals and objectives. With this demand for higher-level leaders, the ability through which a leader is able to appeal to specific traits and qualities is never more important. Emotional Intelligence (EI) is one area of focus that a leader in the marketplace today must be able to appeal to and demonstrate as a core competency. Emotional Intelligence (EI) has been defined as the focus on such competencies as self-awareness, self-management, social awareness, and relationship management (Goleman, 2006, p....   [tags: self-awareness, self-management]
:: 3 Works Cited
1417 words
(4 pages)
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Emotional Survival for Law Enforcement - Gilmartin begins by describing the typical rookie officer. Most are energetic, idealistic, enthusiastic and very driven. Quickly this enthusiasm can change from one of positivity to one that is very cynical and emotionally charged. These behaviors and thoughts over time if not corrected become exacerbated leading to noticeable mental and physical changes. The author, Gilmartin, uses personal experiences and other real life stories effectively so that many officers can relate and identify with the topic of the book....   [tags: police officers, families, hypervigilance]
:: 1 Works Cited
1038 words
(3 pages)
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Logical, Ethical, and Emotional Argumentation - Many people and organizations use writing and visual methods to persuade readers to their view. In such pieces, the author will use many different tricks and appeals in order to draw the reader to his or her train of thought. According to Andrea Lunsford in her instructional book The Everyday Writer, these appeals can be broken down into three main types – logical, emotional and ethical. A logical argument uses facts, statistics and surveys to back up what the author is saying and is commonly referred to as logos....   [tags: Literary Analysis ]
:: 4 Works Cited
992 words
(2.8 pages)
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The Emotional Toll of Deployment - The Emotional Toll of Deployment “In war, there are no unwounded soldiers.”- José Narosky We have sent soldiers around the world to protect us, but do we know of how this affects them. One would become to feel disconnected from all they know. One would also begin to need supplies and lose motivated to continue their task. Thus, it is imperative that we, the ones being protected by the soldiers, help provide these necessary items. Thousands of United States Soldiers, after being deployed for long periods of time, begins to lack needed items such as: Chap Stick, sunblock, vitamins, bug spray, and toiletries....   [tags: PTSD, depression, night terrors]
:: 17 Works Cited
2176 words
(6.2 pages)
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Developing Emotional Intelligence (EI) - This paper defined Emotional Quotient (EQ) and Emotional Intelligence (EI) and differentiated between the two terms often used interchangeably in papers to be synonymous for emotional intelligence. Businesses benefited greatly when employees utilized soft skills such as emotional intelligence, displayed a positive disposition and were able to work in healthier, more productive work environments. These competences were developed through self-awareness, self-management, social awareness and social-relationship management....   [tags: emotions, EQ, health, awareness, communication]
:: 9 Works Cited
2134 words
(6.1 pages)
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Effects of Emotional Abuse - Each year more cases of Emotional abuse go unreported because the majority of people experiencing emotional abuse are not aware that it is happening. I was one of these people years ago; it took some caring friends to get me to see what was going on. In the following paragraphs I will touch on ways one can tell they are being emotionally abused, and ways to get help. While Undefined, Emotional abuse affects more people each day because they do not know that they are being abused. Abuse is any behavior that is used to control another human being through the use of fear, humiliation, and verbal or physical assault....   [tags: Psychology]
:: 6 Works Cited
1469 words
(4.2 pages)
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Emotional Intelligence in Leadership - The premise of emotional intelligence in leadership is that emotional intelligence should be the premise of leadership. Before tasks, followers, goals and styles can be defined or critiqued, the leader’s emotional intelligence must first be assessed (Goleman, Boyatzis & McKee, 2002, pg 5). Emotional intelligence then becomes the predictor of how effectively the leader will be able to lead in any given situation, set of tasks or followers. In this paper, the author will compare this premise of emotional intelligence with the Leader-member exchange (LMX) theory and the situational approach to leadership (Northouse, 2010)....   [tags: Leadership]
:: 3 Works Cited
1544 words
(4.4 pages)
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Emotional and Social Development - Every child’s development is distinctive, multipart, and complex. Development comes to pass in five areas. SPICE refers to the five areas of development that all children share. Social, physical, intellectual, creative, and emotional equals SPICE (Early childhood education). Erik Erikson developed a theory of development that considers the impact of external factors from infancy to later life. So, when thinking about early childhood education the one detail that comes to mind is development. Emotional-social development is one aspect of development that is greatly influenced by factors in the environment and the experiences a child has....   [tags: Child Development]
:: 6 Works Cited
1448 words
(4.1 pages)
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Emotional Abuse in Canada - Many cases of emotional maltreatment and abuse go unreported each year because children and youth may not be aware that it is happening to them. Other forms of abuse such as physical abuse, sexual abuse, neglect, or exposure to violence are more readily known about and easier to label and understand. Emotional maltreatment, however, is much harder to identify and define. One broad and general definition of emotional abuse states emotional maltreatment “involves acts or omissions by those in contact with a child that are likely to have serious, negative, emotional impact” (Ministry of Child and Family Development)....   [tags: Psychiatry, Mental Health] 1579 words
(4.5 pages)
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Social and emotional learning - Successful teachers develop the whole child by making integrated efforts to promote their student’s academic, social and emotional learning. Children need to be aware of themselves and others; make responsible decisions, and be ethical and respectful of the people around them. With social and emotional skills, a high-quality learning environment that has high-quality classroom structure and rules, commitment to the academic success of all students and high performance expectations, student learning is optimized....   [tags: Education]
:: 7 Works Cited
1104 words
(3.2 pages)
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Cultivating Your Emotional Intelligence - This paper is based off my response to a fictional scenario. In this scenario, I am a struggling writer who has placed third in a writing contest held by the university I attend, and my fellow classmate in this scenario won the grand prize (Module 3 Lecture Pages, n.d.). However, I believe my classmate won the contest because he plagiarized one of my previously published stories, and now I have to face him at the awards ceremony (Module 3 Lecture Pages, n.d.). How I react to this fictional scenario, is based on the varying levels of emotional intelligence, and whether or not my level of emotional intelligence played a role in my reaction (Module 3 Lecture Pages, n.d.)....   [tags: Ethics / Psychology]
:: 1 Works Cited
1666 words
(4.8 pages)
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Leadership and Emotional Intelligence - Introduction When we think of leaders, the first thing that usually comes to mind is a person who holds significant power such as the president. While this may be true, the truth is, you do not need to be in a position of power to assume a leadership role. Everyone has the ability to become a leader. As leaders, everyone has the power to not only influence others, but inspire and motivate them as well. The purpose of this paper is to explore several leadership behaviors, specifically emotional intelligence, and how they can be applied in both my personal and professional lives....   [tags: Psychology]
:: 2 Works Cited
1562 words
(4.5 pages)
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Emotional Appeals in Advertising - Emotional Appeals For this assignment I had to choose a magazine, examine ten full-page advertisements, and figure out each emotional appeal. I also had to give reasons why the appeals I chose were chosen. Advertisers use emotional appeals to persuade the reader to buy their products by using different emotions in their advertisements. The appeals I used were the need for guidance, attention, the need to achieve, escape and physiological needs. My magazine was called fitness, which focuses on women’s health....   [tags: Advertising, Companies] 1150 words
(3.3 pages)
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Students with Emotional/Behavior Disorders - Children suffering emotional and behavioral disorders are in need of effective interventions and strategies that will provide them relief in stressful situations and help them self-regulate their behavior. Effective interventions for this population could result in reduced distractions (both personally and within the classroom) and enable them to increase their learning time, thereby optimizing their educational careers. An intervention of yoga and related relaxation techniques may provide students a natural and holistic approach to accomplishing these goals....   [tags: Intervensions for Relaxation]
:: 4 Works Cited
1575 words
(4.5 pages)
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Emotional Well-Being and Longevity - Topic & Rationale Based on the previous research discussed in the introduction’s article review, the current study’s researchers were trying to examine how emotional well-being is affected by age and how emotional well-being plays a role in longevity and mortality. The researchers loosely hypothesized that well-being in older adults is contrary to many current stereotypes, that in fact many older adults have more positive emotions than negative ones. They stated that the only time there would be an increase in negative affect would be near death or those with terminal illnesses....   [tags: Mental Health]
:: 1 Works Cited
1081 words
(3.1 pages)
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Emotional Intelligence and Business - I would definitely talk to the people that are running the contest and inform them of situation and the plagiarism that went on. I would then talk to the person that was doing the plagiarizing and let them know of my disapproval as well as let that person know that I had talked to the people running the contest and informed them of the situation. I think that a person with high emotional intelligence would have handled the situation as I did. A person with medium emotional intelligence would have probably done all of the same things but in more of a (“in your face”) confrontational way....   [tags: plagiarism, moral, ethics]
:: 2 Works Cited
1590 words
(4.5 pages)
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Emotional Intelligence and Nursing - “Emotional Intelligences and Reflective Practice are Integral Components of Building a Therapeutic Relationship in Nursing” Emotional intelligence refers to an ability to recognize the meanings of emotion and its therapeutic relationships, and to reasons for problem-solving in nursing. This is involved in the capacity to recognize emotions, adapt emotion-related to feelings, understand the information of those emotions, and manage it. Reflective practice is a process by which one stops and think about their practice, knowingly analyse ones decision making and clarifying ones thoughts and doubts....   [tags: self-awareness, effective nursing]
:: 20 Works Cited
2120 words
(6.1 pages)
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Influences on Emotional Expression - Emotions play a significant part in our daily lives, especially to our overall wellbeing whenever we share these experiences with other people. The ability to express and interpret emotions is an important skill that everyone can improve on that would greatly benefit their interpersonal communication. Our expressions accompany our emotions; they serve as windows that allow other people to know what we are feeling inside. There are several factors that influence how we communicate our feelings. The primary explanation for the differences in how people express their emotions rests on biology....   [tags: Psychology, Emotions] 1214 words
(3.5 pages)
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Emotional or Behavioral Disorders - Most youth and adolescents with emotional or behavioral disorders (EBD) are noticed by the people around them. It's much easier to identify disordered behaviors than it is to define and classify their types and causes. Children with EBD experience a significant number of academic, behavioral, and interpersonal challenges that can adversely affect not only themselves, but teachers, peers, parents, and others who are involved with the child is some capacity (Gresham, Hunter, Corwin, & Fischer, 2013)....   [tags: Bilogical Influences, Family Influences]
:: 5 Works Cited
1724 words
(4.9 pages)
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Emotional and Social Intelligence - The idea that leaders need social skills is not new. Daniel Goleman first introduced us to the concept of emotional intelligence; the affect emotions have on our ability to think well. He later expanded the theory that both Emotional Intelligence (EQ) and Social Intelligence (SQ) relate to the way one deals with emotions. While EQ focuses on how we handle our emotion, SQ focuses on how we handle other’s emotions. For any leader to communicate effective, it is helpful to be attuned to other thoughts and emotions....   [tags: empathy, attunement]
:: 2 Works Cited
1053 words
(3 pages)
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Emotional Intelligence - In our everyday lives, we are constantly interacting with other individuals. These interactions have an effect on our emotions. We have to learn how to identify and deal with these emotions because they have a direct effect on how we deal with issues at work. Individuals can work their way through this process by becoming aware of the importance of emotional intelligence. Emotional intelligence is sometimes referred to as EI or EQ. In their article, Colfax, Rivera & Perez (2010) stated that “Regardless though of how it is referred to, emotional intelligence (EQ) is concerned with understanding oneself and others, relating to people, and adapting to and coping with the immediate surroundings...   [tags: Psychology, Business]
:: 5 Works Cited
1175 words
(3.4 pages)
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Emotional Intelligence - Introduction This essay will discuss three important topics that to me have stood out as important concepts that are sensible and comparatively simple to apply in my work as a graduate nurse. They are; the concept of emotional intelligence, the concept of empowerment in nursing and the concept of teamwork in the health care setting. Each topic will be discussed separately, analysed, argued and integrated into the essay as a whole so that the reader may have a greater understanding of how these concepts interact with each other and how each concept may influence the graduate nurse to work at a professional and level how she in turn can utilise these concepts to further enhance her profession...   [tags: Psychology, Feelings, Mood] 1944 words
(5.6 pages)
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Emotional Intelligence - “All learning has an emotional base”, this quote was said by one of the greatest Greek philosophers Plato. The idea that emotions are the bases of learning is the foundation of emotional intelligence. Emotional intelligence was the term coined by psychologist John Mayer and Peter Salovey. It referred to the ability for an individual to observe, manage and assess their emotions. There were many researchers who believed that individuals could learn and strengthen their emotional intelligence, and others claimed it to be an innate trait that people were born with....   [tags: Psychology, Thorndike]
:: 10 Works Cited
1684 words
(4.8 pages)
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Emotional Intelligence - The recent works of theorists such as Howard Gardner, Robert Sternberg, John Mayer and Peter Salovery along with many others, are beginning to take the meaning of intelligence and learning from traditional mainstream monopoly of intelligence. This description is very broad; but the measurement of intelligence has been very narrow before which didn’t allow for others to be included as intelligent. It is important to take the definition of intelligences and to give that meaning back to the learner and those that work closely with the learner for learning success....   [tags: Logic, Emotions, Theorists]
:: 7 Works Cited
1179 words
(3.4 pages)
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Emotional Branding - Introduction The notion of branding as we have come to know it has evolved noticeably over the years as transformations within marketplace have opened up doors for innovative branding approaches and contributions,in addition to this one could arguably say that most of these changes can be attributed to a shift within the mindset of the consumer as the emergence of various segments and target markets has brought about a new set of demands and expectations when it comes to effectively creating and sustaining profitable relationships between a brand and its desired consumer ....   [tags: Marketing ]
:: 8 Works Cited
1683 words
(4.8 pages)
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Emotional Penetration - Susan Glaspell wrote two different forms of literature that have basically the same plot, setting and characters. This was during a period in which the legal system was unsympathetic to the social and domestic situation of the married woman. She first wrote the drama version “Trifles” in 1916 and then the prose fiction “A Jury of Her Peers” in 1917. The main difference was the way the prose fiction version was presented. Glaspell effects emotional change in the story with descriptive passages, settings and the title....   [tags: Literary Analysis ]
:: 6 Works Cited
1597 words
(4.6 pages)
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Being Somebody Else: Emotional Labour and Emotional Dissonance by Dijk and Kirk - Assessment 1 The aim of this text is to critical review two academic papers related to the emotion labour. One is "Being Somebody Else: Emotional Labour and Emotional Dissonance in the Context of the Service Experience at a Heritage Tourism Site" by Dijk and Kirk (2007), which is discusses about if emotion labour causes negative job outcome. Another paper is the writing of Karatepe, Yorganci and Haktanir (2008) named "Outcomes of customer verbal aggression among hotel employees". It mainly focuses on some emotion problems impact by customer verbal aggression....   [tags: emotion dissonance, emotion]
:: 5 Works Cited
1224 words
(3.5 pages)
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Childhood Emotional Abuse - Although all therapists are aware of the childhood emotional abuse issue, it is possible that only few therapists understand the scope of the issue. Emotional maltreatment is harder to detect than other forms of abuse because it is more subtle. When Child Protective Services (CPS) conduct family assessments, it is the hardest form of abuse to prove because parents are very open about the topic and emotional abuse does not leave any physical evidence behind. However, it certainly influences a child's self-esteem, promotes the feeling of guilt, insecurity, and creates the inability to form stable relationships during adulthood....   [tags: Social Issues, Child Protective Services] 2290 words
(6.5 pages)
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Emotional Intelligence Testing - As a young boy, my parents always had me self-report my emotions. We had this magnet it on the fridge with the boy who had funky hair and various faces. Under each face would be a different emotion1. It would range from “ecstatic” all the way down to “disgusted”. Each day I would look at these funny faces and see which was the best image of how I felt. Although I grew out of the stage my life when my parents would ask me how I felt using a funny graphic, looking back on it in hindsight, I can see the testing they were doing on me to keep check of my emotional stability during the early impressionable years and monitor my behaviors to see if it went outside the norm for children my age....   [tags: psychology, correlation to professional success ]
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1935 words
(5.5 pages)
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Social Emotional Learning - This article is about social-emotional learning and how it can potentially benefit kindergarten students. This study’s purpose was to consider kindergarten when promoting social and emotional learning in schools. Since relatively few studies have been conducted in the kindergarten classroom, this study examines the effects of the Strong Start curriculum for kindergarteners in this setting. This curriculum tests the competence of sixty-seven kindergarteners in both social and emotional areas. This curriculum consists of ten lessons that were taught by four different teachers in four different classrooms....   [tags: kindergarten, curriculum]
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1115 words
(3.2 pages)
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Educating Students With Emotional and Behavior Disorders - In reading chapter seven of the textbook, the education of students with emotional and behavior disorders was not common before the turn of the twentieth century. Before children were thought of as having mental illnesses, many researchers thought that this was only diagnosed in adults. For a child to be known to have a mental issue back in the nineteenth century was said to be evil or satanic. It was very challenging to study emotional behavior disorders in children. Unfortunately, there was no way to describe the disorder....   [tags: special education, learning disabilities, teaching] 872 words
(2.5 pages)
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Emotional Intelligence: Theory, Concepts, and Principles - Emotional intelligence (EI) has varying definitions, but they all have one’s ability to perceive and understand emotions in common. Emotional intelligence (EI) can be defined as “the capacity to reason about emotions, and of emotions to enhance thinking” (Sadri, 2012). This includes the abilities to accurately recognize emotions, to access and cause emotions to assist though, to understand emotions and emotional knowledge, and to regulate emotions to promote growth emotionally and intellectually (Sadri, 2012)....   [tags: self-awareness, self-motivation]
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1943 words
(5.6 pages)
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What's Emotional Intelligence - Emotional Intelligence and reflective practice are integral components of building a therapeutic relationship in nursing Emotional intelligence refers to the ability to recognize, control and analyse emotions. Some researchers suggest that emotional intelligence can be learned and bound. Reflective practice is a process by which one can stop and think about one’s practice, knowingly analyse decision making and use theory which are appropriate. The therapeutic relationship refers to the relationship between a healthcare professional and a client....   [tags: nursing, therapeutic relationships]
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1637 words
(4.7 pages)
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Is Emotional Intelligence Beneficial for Effective Leadership? - There are many different definitions of what emotional intelligence is and exactly which components should be included to comprise it. The most basic model of emotional intelligence is the "four branch model" described by John Mayer and Peter Salovey in 1997. The key concepts included in the four branch model are: "emotional intelligence is the ability to perceive emotions, to access and generate emotions so as to assist thought, to understand emotions and emotional meanings, and to reflectively regulate emotions so as to promote both better emotion and thought (Mayer & Salovey, 1997).” The scientific definition of emotional intelligence, according to John Mayer, Peter Caruso and Peter Sal...   [tags: Leadership ]
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1519 words
(4.3 pages)
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Emotional Emancipation Circles - Emotional Emancipation Circle (EEC) is an upcoming form of healing that is being introduced to clinics, campuses and community organizations across America. The premise of this self help group is people of African descent who live in America have been greatly influenced by many lies about themselves and their identity. One overall goal of EEC is to “Defy the Lie of the Myth of Black Inferiority” that has pervaded American discourse for centuries. In the circle Indigenous African rituals are implemented along with historically African American traditions to create interventions that promote change....   [tags: Healing Organizations, Well Being]
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1560 words
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Emotional Intelligence and Reflective Practice in Nursing - Emotional Intelligence and reflective practice are integral components of building a therapeutic relationship in nursing Emotional intelligence refers to the ability to perceive, control, and evaluate emotion. Reflective practice is exploring of one’s own experience and practices. This includes a person’s behaviour, thinking and all other related emotions. Therapeutic relationship can be defined as the care assistance and management given to clients according to the needs. According to the international council of nurses, “Nursing encompasses autonomous and collaborative care of individuals of all ages, families, groups and communities, sick or well and in all settings....   [tags: Therapeutic, Nurse, Patient]
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2089 words
(6 pages)
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Abortion: A Rational Look at an Emotional Issue - Is abortion the answer to getting rid of a child you cannot take care of no matter the reason. Abortion is defined as a surgical method used to terminate a pregnancy especially during the first six months. In my opinion, abortion is not the way to go. There are other options rather than killing a human being who has not even lived for days, or even months. Pro- life most literally means "for life", which is not the way many people see things nowadays. Normally, people choose to be pro- choice which means, "one has a choice whether or not to get an abortion because it is their life"....   [tags: pro-life, pro-choice, suicidal behavior]
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1127 words
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Detecting and Treatng Childhood Emotional Abuse - Despite the high volume of empirical research available on child abuse, the exact model of negative outcome development and the solution models are not yet clear, so researchers often propose longitudinal studies to discover the courses of psychological development after abuse and the exact age of onset for disorders that stem from childhood abuse. However, there is no doubt that the scope and severity of child abuse is a crucial factor in developing negative outcomes, so the issue should be addressed immediately....   [tags: sexual abuse prevention] 1946 words
(5.6 pages)
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Providing Support For Students with Emotional Distrubances - SPE 600 Current Issues in Special Educational : Theoretical Practice and Procedures Spring 2011 Providing Support For Students with Emotional Distrubances As a Paraprofessional I have worked with many Special education populations. The most perplexing however was working with students diagnosed with Emotional behavior disturbances. The teacher that I supported has little training in dealing with students with this diagnosis....   [tags: Special Education, special needs, learning]
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1310 words
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Use of Emotional Intelligence to Communicate Effectively - Communication is vital to many everyday activities, such as conversing with a loved one, discussing a situation with a co-worker, or giving a speech. Speakers do not always communicate as successfully as they believe they do, in fact, speakers have been found to systematically overestimate their communication effectiveness. Most of the time the senders and receivers communicate successfully, but there are times when the lines of communication breakdown. In a work environment the lines of communication must remain intact because if there are any misunderstandings these misunderstandings could result in a life or death situation....   [tags: Communication Essays]
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2586 words
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The Physical and Emotional Horrors that Slaves Suffer - Beloved, a novel by Toni Morrison, highlights the physical and emotional horrors that slaves suffer after their escape from slavery. The symbolism of trees is prominent in this novel as a cultural symbol of life. However, Morrison uses trees to illustrate more than just a representation of life. She uses them to show how in a time of oppression and suffering, one can always mend the pain, escape from it, and eventually begin a new life. The idea that trees symbolize healing, freedom, and life is portrayed by the actions and feelings of the main characters, Sethe, Denver, and Paul D....   [tags: slavery, toni morrison, beloved] 555 words
(1.6 pages)
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The Nurturing Cirriculum for Socio-Emotional Development - Background This study was conducted to determine the effectiveness of a Nurturing curriculum in childhood socio-emotional development. The Nurturing Curriculum targets emotional and social behaviors intended to improve self concept and esteem, empathy, negotiation skills, problem solving and resolution, as well as communication. Of the dimensions related to academic processed (physical well-being and motor development; social and emotional development; cognitive style approaches to learning; language development; and cognition and general knowledge (Kagan, Moore, & Bredekamp, 1995, cited in Vespo, Capece, Behforooz, 2006)....   [tags: child development, early childhood, elementary ed] 746 words
(2.1 pages)
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Children's Personal, Social and Emotional Development - Personal, social and emotional developments (PSED) are acknowledged as one of the starting point of accomplishment in life. PSED is about the whole child, how they are developing now, what they can do to reach their goals but also contribute to their community and how children perceive their identity and ability, understand their relation to the others in the society and apprehend their own and others’ feelings. PSED are a part of children’s development where they will be able to communicate effectively and be able to develop positive behavior among themselves and to others....   [tags: PSED]
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2056 words
(5.9 pages)
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Physical, Sexual, Emotional Abuse, and Poverty - Introduction Poverty in America is not indicated by a specific income level, as most people think, but instead by a comparison of 48 possible poverty thresholds taking into account family size and composition without regard to geographic locations (Macartney, 2011). For example, the poverty threshold for a family of 5 with two children under the age of 18 would be $27,517 (census.gov 2013); an amount that would be difficult to live off of in major cities where the cost of living is much higher. According to the Current Population Survey, 2013 Annual Social and Economic Supplement for the year 2012, there are 46.5 million people in America who are living in poverty, including 21.8 percent of...   [tags: neglect, unsafe living conditions]
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1360 words
(3.9 pages)
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Students with Emotional and Behavioral Disorder (EBD) - Students with emotional and behavioral disorder (EBD) exhibit various characteristics relevant to their identified diagnosis. The primary characteristic of students with EBD is problem behaviors are displayed at school, home, community, and other social settings. These problem behaviors are described professionally as externalizing and internalizing behaviors that students with EBD often engage in regularly. Externalizing behaviors are described as acting-out behaviors that are aggressive and/or disruptive that is observable as behaviors directed towards others....   [tags: externalizing and internalizing behaviors ]
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1504 words
(4.3 pages)
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Emotional Release: Benefits of Art Therapy  - Title Emotional Release: Benefits of Art Therapy A 6-year-old girl sits next to her therapist, with signs of anxiety upon her face. Pieces of paper, pencil and some markers are placed in front of the girl. She is hesitant to speak out, but these colors do help release some of the tension in the air. She begins to draw and paint, in a matter of fifteen minutes she finishes with a sequence of fourteen pictures: “A little girl pig is attacked by a man who wax her with a big stick and hits her in the face with a stone, although she has done nothing wrong to him....   [tags: Art Therapy]
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2769 words
(7.9 pages)
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Detached Between Life and Emotional Love - Andrew Largeman in the Garden State, written and directed by Zach Braff, is a movie in which we see a main character who is detached from life. We watch as Andrew Largeman grows in his level of emotional capabilities, starting out seemingly unable to feel emotion of any kind due to being highly meditated by his psychiatrist father, and ending in falling in love with Sam a girl he meets along the way. He seems to have a detachment from life based on the fact that the opening scene depicts airplane crash where he is calm and relaxed and shows no fear....   [tags: garden state, andrew largeman, feelings]
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1058 words
(3 pages)
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Toward Effective Emotional Intelligence Simulation - The ability to understand the emotions of others is critical for successful interactions among humans (Dias & Paiva, 2009; Kazemifard, Ghasem-Aghaee, & Ören, 2010). The psychological theory of emotional intelligence (EI) proposes four categories of relevant abilities (Mayer & Salovey, 1997): (1) identifying emotions, (2) understanding emotions, (3) using emotions in thought processes, and (4) managing emotions. This research focuses on emotion understanding, the cognitive activity of making inferences using emotional knowledge about why an agent is in an emotional state (e.g., unfair treatment makes an individual angry) and which actions are associated with the emotional state (e.g., an angr...   [tags: Psychology, Emotions] 583 words
(1.7 pages)
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An Emotional Slave in The Slave Dancer - An Emotional Slave in The Slave Dancer I found The Slave Dancer, by Paula Fox, to be a very commendable historical fiction. When I had finished reading the final sentence, I was left with a feeling of appreciation. I felt imperfect. For it easily could have been my ancestors who tortured the multitudes of helpless slaves. The Slave Dancer was a difficult book to get into, but it soon captured my interest and turned into an excellent, yet emotional, piece of literature. The Slave Dancer was a story that was so real and likewise so powerful....   [tags: Slave Dancer Essays] 487 words
(1.4 pages)
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Emotional Intelligence by Daniel Goleman - Emotional Intelligence by Daniel Goleman      In the book Emotional Intelligence by Daniel Goleman, the central thesis that he tries to point out is that emotional intelligence may be more important than I.Q. in determining a person’s well being and success in life. At first I didn’t know what Goleman was talking about when he said emotional intelligence, but after reading the book I have to say that I agree completely with Goleman. One reason for my acceptance of Goleman's theory is that academic intelligence has little to do with emotional life....   [tags: Daniel Goleman Intelligence Emotions Essays] 776 words
(2.2 pages)
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Emotional Intelligence and Job Satisfaction: Mediated by Transformational Leadership - Job satisfaction of employees is one of the emerging issues for today’s HR managers based on the strategic link between job satisfaction and employee productivity. Satisfaction of employees is a complex phenomenon as it depends on various factors for employees at different hierarchal level of the enterprise. It is therefore essential for the executives of the organizations to cope with this challenge strategically. Job satisfaction concerns with physical as well as psychological aspects of jobs....   [tags: Business Management ] 4212 words
(12 pages)
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The Effect of Child Abuse on The Emotional Development of the Infant - The Effect of Child Abuse on the Emotional Development of the Infant to Five Years Old in the United States A Review of the Literature Child abuse is one of the most serious issues in the United States today. Child abuse is the physical, emotional/ psychological or sexual maltreatment of a minor. Neglecting a child is another type of abuse, and includes malnutrition, abandonment, and/or inadequate care of a child’s safety. Additionally, any neglectful act can lead to physical or emotional harm and in some cases death of a child....   [tags: sexual maltreatment, brutality, vulnerable]
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1214 words
(3.5 pages)
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Impact of Social and Emotional Learning (SEL) Programs on Students - Preparing students for life success, requires a balanced education that includes social and emotional education. It is important that families, schools and communities come together to achieve this. This article is researching the positive effects, of social and emotional learning of students in kindergarten to eighth grade. This article summarizes three reviews of research on the impact of social and emotional learning (SEL) programs on elementary school and middle age school students. These programs promote social and emotional skills (Weissberg, Taylor, Schellinger, Payton, Pachan, Dymcicki and Durlak, 2008)....   [tags: elementary education essays]
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1005 words
(2.9 pages)
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Emotional Intelligence is Most Qualified Class of Intelligence - Intelligence is often times associated with having a high IQ, or the ability to perform a variety of academic skills with excellence. This, however, is not a sufficient definition of intelligence. Intelligence is a trait that should lead one to further success in all areas of life, not just academically, but at home, at work, at school; everywhere. To possess emotional intelligence is the most realistic exemplification of what it means to be intelligent. Emotional intelligence involves understanding and controlling ones emotions in even the most stressful and trying situations....   [tags: Psychology]
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938 words
(2.7 pages)
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Literature Review of "Interventions Used to Help with Emotional Eating" - A common behavior that happens amongst women of middle-age is emotional eating. This occurs when women eat to hide their negative emotions. There are a few disorders that are related to emotional eating, which are important to know about to determine if the participant may have the disorder. That way it would be easier for the behavior to be change because of medicines to help. The first one is Binge-Eating Disorder (BED) where a person consumes an insane amount of food in one sitting. The second one is Night-Eating Syndrome (NES) where the person does not have an appetite during the day but then obsessively eats after 8pm, usually because of insomnia or frustration....   [tags: Literature Review]
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1323 words
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