Developing Emotional Intelligence in Yourself and Others

For over a century psychologists have focused on measuring and developing IQ as the parth to success. Yet research has consistently shown IQ to be a poor predictor of success in life. In recent decades, a growing body of evidence has revealed that EQ - a measure of Emotional Intelligence - has a far higher correlation with success and satisfaction in personal as well as professional life.

This workshop will assist you to identify your own strengths and shortcomings in each aspect of EI. You will develop an approach for building on your strengths and improving less developed EI skills. It will also assist you in your role as a leader and coach in helping others around you to expand their own EI skills.

Who Should Attend?

Current and potential leaders who want to understand and develop their emotional intelligence as a basis for more effective leadership.

Learning Outcomes

As a result of attending this workshop, participants will:

Workshop Details

Course duration:   Three to four days.

Number of participants:   Twelve to twenty-four.

Learning Methodologies

Self-assessment (written as well as through experiential activities), videotaping of activities with small-group review and debrief, individual reflection, dyad and small group exercises, videos, structured activities, case studies, facilitated discussion.

Each component of EI includes an experiential activity which demonstrates the competency in action and provides participants with an additional opportunity for self-assessment.

The option of 360-degree assessment is also available.

Workshop Content

EQ: What It Is and How to Measure It


Managing Emotions



Social Competence

Becoming a More Emotionally Intelligent Leader

Raising Others' EQ Through Coaching

What factors are at play, for example, when people of high IQ flounder and those of modest IQ do surprisingly well? I would argue that the difference quite often lies in the abilities called here emotional intelligence, which include self-control, zeal and persistence, and the ability to motivate oneself.
Daniel Goleman