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Nayana eq ppt

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Dr.Nayana S eq ppt
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Nayana eq ppt

  1. 1. ALL ABOUT EMOTIONAL INTELLIGENCE Dr.Nayana S MD scholar Ayurveda Ayurveda college Kottakkal Sivaraj p MA,Dip.Counselling
  2. 2. SECTION 1 UNDERSTANDING EMOTIONAL INTELLIGENCE
  3. 3. DEFINITION The term emotional intelligence was officially coined in 1990 by Salovey and Mayer Emotional Intelligence/Quotient is “the capacity for recognizing our own feelings and those of others, for motivating ourselves, and for managing emotions well in ourselves and in our relationships. Emotional intelligence describes abilities distinct from, but complementary to, academic intelligence.” - Daniel Goleman (1998)
  4. 4. What is Emotional Intelligence? Emotional intelligence is not about being nice all the time. It is about being honest. Emotional intelligence is not about being “touchy- feely.” It is about being aware of your feelings, and those of others. Emotional intelligence is not about being emotional. It is about being smart with your emotions.
  5. 5. IQ VS EQ •IQ and emotional intelligence attempt to measure different forms of human intelligence • these measures make up an individual’s psyche.
  6. 6. IQ has no connection with how people understand and deal with their emotions and the emotions of others (EI). Some people have high IQs and low emotional intelligence and vice versa, while some people score highly on both and some do not.
  7. 7. CORRELATION BETWEEN IQ AND EI SCORES. IQ helps you to be successful to the extent of 20 percent only in life. The rest of 80 percent success depends on your EQ. 20% IQ
  8. 8. Elements of Emotional Intelligence
  9. 9. 1. Self-awareness o recognize your own emotions o how they affect your thoughts and behavior. o know your strengths and weaknesses, and have self-confidence
  10. 10. TWO dimensions of emotions: Physiological side: ‘Emotion’ is a complex state of human mind, involving bodily changes of widespread character such as breathing, pounding heart, flushed face, sweating palms, pulse rate, gland secretions, etc. Psychological side a state of excitement or perturbation marked by strong feelings.
  11. 11. 2. Self management •The capacity to soothe oneself, to shake off rampant anxiety, gloom, despair, or irritability. •To control impulsive feelings and behaviors. • To manage your emotions in healthy ways, take initiative, follow through on commitments, and adapt to changing circumstances
  12. 12. 3. Social Awareness •understand the emotions, needs, and concerns of other people • pick up on emotional cues, feel comfortable socially •recognize the power dynamics in a group, •empathy, understanding others and taking an active interest in their concerns
  13. 13. 4.Relationship management  To develop and maintain good relationships  To communicate clearly  To inspire and influence others  To work well in a team  conflict management - resolving disagreements  building bonds- building and maintaining relationships with others
  14. 14. CHARACTERISTICS OF EQ
  15. 15. 7 QUALITIES OF PEOPLE WITH HIGH EQ  1. They’re self-aware.  know what they’re good at and what they still have to learn - weaknesses  2. They’re change agents.  aren’t afraid of change. Changes are essential part of life.  3. They’re empathetic.
  16. 16.  4. They’re not perfectionists.  While extremely motivated, they know that perfection is impossible.  roll with the blows and learn from mistakes.  5. They’re balanced.  Maintain a healthy professional-personal balance in their lives.  Eat Well, get plenty of sleep and have interests outside work.
  17. 17.  6. They’re curious.  explore the possibilities  don’t judge  ask questions and are open to new solutions.  7. They’re grateful.  don’t see the world as “glass half-empty” as a lot of people do.  feel good about their lives  don’t let critics or toxic people affect that.
  18. 18. BENEFITS OF EMOTIONAL INTELLIGENCE
  19. 19. Personal Benefits of EQ • Greater career success • Stronger personal relationships • Increased optimism and confidence • Better health
  20. 20. Professional Benefits of EQ • Effective leadership skills • Improved communication • Less workplace conflict • Better problem solving skills • Increased likelihood of promotion
  21. 21. SCOPE OF DEVELOPING EQ  Communication between your emotional and rational “brains” is the physical source of emotional intelligence
  22. 22. SCOPE OF DEVELOPING EQ  Plasticity  Train your brain by repeatedly practicing new emotionally intelligent behaviors  Brain builds the pathways needed to make them into habits.
  23. 23. SECTION 2 TIPS FOR IMPROVING EQ
  24. 24. Practicing Self-Regulation • Accept responsibility for choosing your own emotional responses. • Learn to “reframe” stressful situations into ones that are challenging. • Be aware of, and learn to manage, your own emotional “triggers.”
  25. 25. SOMETIMES WHEN YOU ARE ANGRY WITH SOMEONE, IT HELPS TO SIT DOWN AND THINK ABOUT THE PROBLEM.
  26. 26. Practicing Self-Motivation • Recognize that emotions affect your performance. • Identify your “explanatory style.” • When a setback strikes, resist asking “what’s wrong with me?” Instead, ask “what can I fix?” • Work to achieve your “flow state,” being in the moment with work tasks.
  27. 27. MENTAL STEPS TO SELF-MOTIVATION  Keep positive friends  Read and listen well  Positive self-talk:  Life can be tough -get used to it  Keep a positive attitude  Take a break  Share with others 4August2016EMOTIONALINTELLIGENCE
  28. 28. TECHNIQUES IN DETAIL  Part 1 Tapping your emotions  Part 2 Connecting With Other People  Part 3 Putting EQ to Practical Use
  29. 29. PART 1 TAPPING YOUR EMOTIONS Steps 1) Note your emotional reactions to events throughout the day  acknowledge how you feel about experiences  effect on your mindset and the way you behave
  30. 30.  practice of naming your emotions as sadness, embarrassment, joy, contentment, or any other number  Get in the habit of tapping into your emotions at certain times every day
  31. 31. 2)Pay attention to your body.  start listening physical manifestations of your emotions
  32. 32. Examples  Stress might feel like a knot in your stomach, tight chest, or quick breathing.  Sadness might feel like waking up with slow, heavy limbs.  Joy, pleasure or nervousness might feel like butterflies in your stomach, a racing heart or increased energy.
  33. 33. Tune into your gut responses to situations you face every day 3. Observe how your emotions and behavior are connected.
  34. 34. Examples  Feeling embarrassed or insecure - withdraw from conversation and disconnect.  Feeling angry might -raise your voice or angrily stomp away.  Feeling overwhelmed -panic and lose track of what you were doing, or cry.
  35. 35. 4) Avoid judging your own emotions.
  36. 36. Every emotion you have is a new piece of useful information connected to something that's happening in your world. Example  if you feel bitterly envious, what is that emotion telling you about your situation?  Fully experience positive emotions, too
  37. 37. 5)Notice patterns in your emotional history.
  38. 38. When you have a strong emotion, ask yourself when you last felt like this. What happened before, during and after?  Observe how you handled a certain situation before, and how you'd like to handle it next time.
  39. 39. 6)Practice deciding how to behave.  You can't help what emotions you feel, but you can decide how you want to react to them  Decide to communicate your feelings instead of repressing them, or get up and try again instead of throwing in the towel.  Don’t turn to escapist habits.
  40. 40. PART 2 CONNECTING WITH OTHER PEOPLE 1) Be open-minded and agreeable When your mind is open through understanding it becomes easier to deal with conflicts in a calm and self- assured manner  Listening to debates on television or the radio.  When someone does not react emotionally the same way you would, consider why this is?  try to see it from their point of view.
  41. 41.  2)Improve your empathy skills •Empathy means being able to recognize how other people are feeling, and share emotions with them
  42. 42. •Being a more active listener and really paying attention to what people are saying •By expressing empathy, you also create empathy in others
  43. 43. “If people will stop for a moment and put themselves in another person’s shoes… it will help them modify their own behavior. It will help them develop relationships with those people.” Darryl Grigg, Ed.D. Co-Developer, American Express Emotional Competence Program
  44. 44. 3) Read people’s body language.  Pick up on people’s true feelings by observing their facial expressions and other body language.  Practice being more observant and picking up on the less obvious ways that people communicate their emotions.
  45. 45. 4) See the effect you have on others  Understanding other people's emotions is only half the battle when it comes to EQ  You also need to understand the effect you're having on other people
  46. 46.  Do you tend to make people feel nervous, cheerful or angry?  What happens to conversation when you walk in the room?  change your attitude so that you have a better emotional effect on people.
  47. 47. 5)Practice being emotionally honest  Practice being more physically open with your emotions, so people can read you better.  Being "yourself" helps other people really get to know you, and they'll trust you  understand that there’s a line  control your emotions so as not to hurt others with them
  48. 48. PART 3 PUTTING EQ TO PRACTICAL USE 1) See where you have room for improvement.
  49. 49. 2)Lower your stress level by raising your EQ.  Figure out what triggers your stress, and what helps relieve it.  Make a list of effective forms of stress relief  hanging out with a friend or taking a walk ,a movie, music, yoga and put it to good use.  Get help if you need it.
  50. 50. 3)Be more light-hearted at home and at work •Optimism results in emotional well being and greater opportunities
  51. 51.  Negativity encourages people to focus only on what can go wrong rather than building resilience.  Know how to use fun and humor  Use laughter to get through tough times.
  52. 52.  EXAMPLES OF NEED OF EQ AND TIPS
  53. 53. EI IN MEDICAL PROFESSION Higher EI- positively contribute  to the doctor-patient relationship  increased empathy  teamwork and communication skills  stress management  organizational commitment  leadership
  54. 54. RESEARCH WORKS  The Expression of Emotion Through Nonverbal Behavior in Medical Visits - Mechanisms and Outcomes Debra L. Roter DrPH1, Richard M. Frankel PhD2,
  55. 55. AYURVEDIC ASPECTS OF EQ  Concept of dhaaraneeya vega लोभ शोक भय क्रोध मान वेगान् ववधारयेत् नैललज्य ईर्षयालततरागाणाम् अभभध्याश्च बुद्धधमान्(Ca su 7/27)  Sadvritta  Achaara rasaayanam
  56. 56. CONCLUSION  Formula of happiness and success
  57. 57. o Importance in medical profession o You can improve your EQ in a week's time if you will for it to happen.  Be well, think positive and surround yourself with the right people who will make you feel great and special.
  58. 58. REFEERENCES 1. Casper, Christine M. (2001). From Now on with Passion: A Guide to Emotional Intelligence. California: Cypress House. 2. Goleman, Daniel. (1995). Emotional Intelligence: Why it Can Matter More than IQ. New York: Bantam Books. 3. Humphrey, R. H. (2002). The many faces of emotional leadership. Leadership Quarterly, 13, 493–504. 4. Walter V. Clarke Associates. (1996). Activity vector analysis: Some Applications to the Concept of Emotional Intelligence. Pittsburgh, PA: Walter V. Clarke Associates. 5. Weisinger, Hendrie. (1998). Emotional Intelligence at Work. California: Jossey - Bass.
  59. 59. THANK YOU

Notes de l'éditeur

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  • Make a point of trying to read between the lines and
  • it's easier to see the beauty in life and everyday objects and spread that feeling to those around you people want to be around an optimistic person and this draws them to you, with all the possibilities that more connections bring you.

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