OUT LINEEMOTIONAL INTELLIGENCEdefinitioncomponents of EIimportance of EIHABITS OF PERSONAL EFFECTIVENESSdefinitionStructure of habitsHabits of highly effective peopleSETTING GOALS AND OBJECTIVESdefinitionSmart goal principleGoal categoriesFiltering factors for effective objectivesOCTOBER 2011 ONASOGA KAYODE
Capacity to recognize your own feelings andthose of others, for motivating yourself, andfor managing emotions well in yourself and inyour relationshipsWikipedia .2011 “We define emotional intelligence as the subset of social intelligence that involves the ability to monitor ones own and others feelings and emotions, to discriminate among them and to use this information to guide ones thinking and actions.” -From “Emotional Intelligence,” Salovey & Mayer: 1990
COMPONENTS OF EMOTIONAL INTELLIGENCESelf Awareness Self-awareness is the capacity for introspection and the ability to reconcile oneself as an individual separate from the environment and other individualsSelf Regulation the ability to control ones emotions, behavior and desires in order to obtain some reward later. In psychology it is sometimes called self-regulation.Motivation Motivation is the driving force by which humans achieve their goalsEmpathy Empathy is the capacity to recognize and, to some extent, share feelings (such as sadness or happiness) that are being experienced by another person. A social skill is any skill facilitating interaction and communicationSocial Skills with others. Daniel Goldman 1995
Self Awareness Social Awareness-Emotional Awareness -Empathy-Accurate self assessment -Service Orientation-Self Confidence -Organizational AwarenessSelf-Management Social Skills-Adaptability -Leadership-Self control -Develop others-Conscientiousness - Change catalyst-Initiative - conflict Management-Achievement Orientation -Influence- Trustworthiness - Building bonds - Communication - Teamwork
RESEARCH :Golman with Emotional Intelligence, 19 98 “181 different positions from 121 organizations worldwide…67% of the abilities deemed essential for effective performance were emotional competences” (cf.Rosier, 1994 Reanalyzed data from 40 corporations …to differentiate star performance from average ones….emotional competencies were found to be twice as important in contributing to excellence as pure intellect and expertise” (cf. Jacobs and Chen, 1997)
The Importance of Emotional IntelligenceJohn Gottman: "In the last decade or so, science has discovered a tremendousamount about the role emotions play in our lives. Researchers have foundthat even more than IQ, your emotional awareness and abilities to handlefeelings will determine your success and happiness in all walks of life,including family relationships."--From Raising an Emotionally Intelligent ChildMcCown et al: "Experiencing ones self in a conscious manner--that is, gainingself-knowledge--is an integral part of learning."--From Self-Science: The Emotional Intelligence CurriculumSalovey, Mayer, Goldman, Turvey, and Palfai: "People in good moods arebetter at inductive reasoning and creative problem solving."--From Emotion, Disclosure, and Health, 1995
Habits are routines of behavior that are repeated regularlyand tend to occur subconsciously. Habitual behavior oftengoes unnoticed in persons exhibiting it, because a persondoes not need to engage in self-analysis“Successful people have the habit of doing things failures don’t like to do. They don’t like doingthem either, necessarily, but their dislike is subordinated to the strength of purpose”Albert E. Gray
STRUCTURE OF HABITHabit s are patterns of behavior composed of three overlapping components:knowledge, attitude, and skills.Since these are learned rather than inherited, our habits constitute our second nature not our first SEVEN HABITS OF HIGHLY EFFECTIVE PEOPLE Be proactive Begin with the end Put first things first Think win-win Seek first to understand, then to be understood Synergize Sharpen the saw
WHAT IS A GOAL?A goal is an achievement or accomplishment you set out to obtain.It is something that is out of reach, but not out of sight.An objective however is simply a step on the stair case leading togoal achievement THE SMART PRINCIPLE
DIFFERENCE BETWEEN GOALS AND OBJECTIVES Goals are broad ;objectives are narrow. Goals are general intentions; objectives are precise. Goals are intangible; objectives are tangible. Goals are abstract; objectives are concrete. Examples: Goals: knows about the human body. Objectives: LWBAT name all of the bones in the human body as stated in the medical textbook "The Human Body".
GOAL CATEGORIESPersonal GoalsProfessional GoalsDevelopmental GoalsFOUR FILTERING FACTORS FOR EFFECTIVE OBJECTIVES- RISK- STRESS- FEAR- SHORT SIGHTEDNESS
SUMMARY AND RECOMMENDATIONSThe right combination of both intelligence(knowledge) and emotionalintelligence is needed to be effective in any organizationCultivating the right habit will ultimately benefit any individual nomatter how unpleasant they seam initially.We should task ourselves and be objective when setting goals forourselves in our personal and professional life.