Program on Law and Leadership to host emotional intelligence workshop
Want to know what your EQ is? Want to know how that information can make you a more effective lawyer, leader, and professional? Then take advantage of this amazing opportunity to learn about EQ through a three-part workshop with the Program on Law and Leadership.
In the 1930s, after Supreme Court Justice Oliver Wendell Holmes met Franklin D. Roosevelt, he famously remarked that the president had a “second-class intellect, but a first-class temperament.” In fact, several historians have noted that Roosevelt’s predecessor, Herbert Hoover, was far more intellectual than the man who would beat him in the 1932 presidential election. Roosevelt’s success as a leader rested more on his emotional intelligence than his analytical IQ.
Emotional intelligence (EQ) is concerned with understanding oneself and others, relating to people, and adapting to and coping with the immediate surroundings to be more successful in dealing with environmental demands. EQ helps to predict success because it reflects how a person applies knowledge to the immediate situation.
As a result of your participation in this workshop you will: (1) recognize and understand key dimensions of emotional intelligence; (2) develop strategies to improve and enhance their effectiveness whether at school, work, or at home; and (3) receive the results of your own emotional intelligence assessment.
Part 1: Complete an online assessment. (An email with a link to the online test will be sent to you after your participation is confirmed.)
Part 2: Attend the workshop on Friday, March 4, from 1-4 p.m. in Room 245 to learn more about EQ and receive your EQ results.
Part 3: Attend a one-on-one individualized counseling session (one hour) with a trained professional to analyze the results of your EQ assessment in March. (Dates to be arranged individually with counselor.)
Because space is extremely limited, a lottery for this workshop will be conducted. To be placed in the lottery pool, please email Kaiti Curtin at firstname.lastname@example.org no later than noon on Friday, Feb. 12. You will be notified by email if you were chosen to participate.
Please note that participation in all three parts of the workshop is required.