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Emotional Intelligence by Daniel Goleman

Emotional Intelligence by Daniel Goleman

About the Author

Daniel Goleman is a psychologist and writer.

· During his long career, he has received numerous awards, including a Lifetime Achievement Award from the American Psychological Association.

He has twice been nominated for the Pulitzer Prize.

· Emotions are everywhere: they form our decisions, help us understand the world and are crucial in any interaction with others.

· It creates a balanced interaction between the emotional brain and the rational brain.


· Emotions are vital to us as they provide us with advantages that help us to lead fulfilled lives.

· When our brain stores experiences, it doesn’t just collect facts. It also records our feelings, and these feelings help us to learn from our experiences.

· We require them to react quickly to a situation.

 

· Our emotions are important tools for understanding and interacting with our environment. However, they are also flawed and can lead us to make mistakes.

· Our emotional mind reacts to situations in the present based on past experiences, even when the conditions have changed.

 

 


· The first aspect of emotional intelligence is being able to recognize and name your feelings. This step is vital to being able to manage your emotions.

· When you begin to recognize and manage your feelings, emotional intelligence can help you concentrate on achieving certain goals

 

 

· Your emotional intelligence helps you discover the emotions of others by analysing their nonverbal signs.

· In general, people with emotional intelligence can develop social aptitudes such as the ability to teach others, resolve conflicts or manage teams of staff.

 

 

· The thinking brain – where we develop our rational thoughts – and the feeling brain – the birthplace of our emotions – are linked. They are connected by strong neuronal pathways.

· The importance of the connections between our two brains is the thinking brain’s role in correcting the workings of the feeling brain – a process essential for emotional self-regulation.

 

Evidence suggests that people with high levels of emotional intelligence are more likely to be successful.

· If you learn to mitigate stressful feelings like anxiety and anger, you'll reduce those feelings' that creates harmful effects on your health.

 

 

· Evidence suggests that people with high levels of emotional intelligence are more likely to be successful.

· If you learn to mitigate stressful feelings like anxiety and anger, you'll reduce those feelings' that creates harmful effects on your health.

 

Children with deficits in self-awareness, empathy or impulse control are at risk of developing mental health problems and tend to have more problems at school.

· The emotional intelligence of children is central to the future of our communities.

What you think will mold your life, you're guided by your mind

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We must control our thinking.

It leads to success, wealth, happiness

That very same lock and lead him into the gutter

It's all in how he uses it. For good, or for bad

This is the strangest secret in the world

Actually, it isn't a secret at all

Very few people have learned it, understand it

That's why it's strange and why it's a secret

You could ask one man after another what the secret of success is. None Knows

Life should be an exciting adventure. It should never be a bore.

A man should live fully- 

· If you want to enhance your self-awareness and self-management, you can practice using inner dialogues.
This will assist you in identifying and naming your feelings.

· The way you explain your successes and failures has an impact on your ability to motivate yourself.

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