In what situations does Emotional Intelligence become an important factor in the workplace?
In Leadership Development –
In today’s workplace, if you want to achieve high levels of productivity, efficiency and team collaboration, you need leaders with high levels of emotional intelligence to make that happen.
In Organizational Development –
in helping managers and staff to perform their tasks more effectively by providing the skills and knowledge necessary for honest self-assessment, managing emotions, building resilience, and establishing effective relationships.
In Executive Coaching –
Good executive coaching based on the key areas that define Emotional Intelligence should put all those work and life pressures into perspective and give you tools and additional skills to cope more effectively with everything that’s thrown at you.
In Team Building –
The lack of effective team building within an organization can lead to a variety of problems that affect efficiency and productivity of staff and managers, undermine relationships between staff members, and create an atmosphere based on lack of trust and ineffective communication that makes for an unhappy work experience for everyone involved.
In Student Development –
The expectation has long been that if you have a high IQ, achieve good grades, go to college, and demonstrate skills in your workplace, you are well on your way towards personal, career and financial success – but we all know people who have failed in their professional or personal lives.
In HR Selection –
Successful recruitment, especially at the director level and above, requires the scrutiny of how people work, manage, and lead – not just assessing a candidate’s technical qualiﬁcations and relevant work experience. This subjective behavior dimension is much more difficult to assess with certainty, and it is often the major factor in a poor hiring decision.