4 Tips to Improve EI - April 26th, 2012 by Persis Swift
Having strong Emotional Intelligence is key to personal and professional success. Emotional intelligence (EI) describes a person’s capacity for controlling his or her own emotions and recognizing and understanding the emotions of others.
Do you feel like your career has reached a plateau?
Are you already successful but ready to take your success to the next level?
Do you know where you want to be professionally but don’t know how to get there?
Are you prepared to make tangible changes toward achieving your goals?
If you answered “yes” to any of these questions, then I can help you overcome obstacles and achieve professional success through executive coaching!
Executive coaching, business coaching, or consulting is the most efficient way to accelerate your professional learning, improve your performance and overcome developmental plateaus.
In today’s highly competitive and globalized business community, you need to work smarter, not harder. As a Psychologist & Coach, I can help you achieve your goals and fast-track your career while maintaining a healthy life/work balance.
How Executive Coaching Can Help You Succeed
A study by Manpower Canada, the nation’s largest staffing company, revealed that 100% of its senior and regional managers saw improvements in communication, teamwork, leadership, customer service and goal-setting after just six months of executive coaching.
Discover what top executives already know:
- Executive coaching can help you adapt to changes in your workplace, your industry or the economy
- An executive coach can act as a sounding board and can provide clarity, focus and direction
- An executive coach can help you respond constructively to conflict
- Executive coaching can help promote leadership and team-building
- An executive coach can help you find creative solutions to new challenges
What is a habit? Simply stated, a habit is something you do so often it becomes easy. In other words, it’s a behavior that you keep repeating. If you persist at developing a new behavior, eventually it becomes automatic.