Daniel Goleman: Emotional Intelligence Skills For Success
A Life of Greatness
Do you long to explore your own emotional landscape? Joining Sarah Grynberg is New York Times science journalist and best-selling emotional intelligence author Daniel Goleman. Together on this aspirational journey, they discuss how to transcend the labels and limits that hold us back; how to manifest the better self within; and the true powers that lie in having emotional intelligence. If you wish to break through the limits of how society defines intelligence and are willing to open your mind to invite in more emotional brain power, then this insightful episode and Daniel's wisdom will not only shine a light on the virtuous gifts we may have within ourselves, but how once found, can be used to forge greater relationships with others. Follow Sarah for more wisdom & inspiration: Instagram: instagram.com/sarahgrynberg Website: https://sarahgrynberg.com/ Facebook: facebook.com/sarahgrynberg Twitter: twitter.com/sarahgrynberg YouTube: youtube.com/sarahgrynbergSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Dr. Daniel Goleman: Emotional Intelligence is a Trainable Superpower
NY Times Best-Selling Author Daniel Goleman Shares the #1 Skill You Need to Succeed & Lead
Thrivetime Show | Business School without the BS
New York Times best-selling author and internationally recognized psychologist Daniel Goleman teaches why emotional intelligence ultimately determines the level of your success, why we must recreate boundaries in our digital world and why many of the developers of the smartphone now regret it.
Daniel Goleman || Mindfulness and Emotional Intelligence
The Psychology Podcast
Today it’s great to chat with Daniel Goleman on the podcast. Daniel is an internationally known psychologist who lectures frequently to professional groups, business audiences, and college campuses. As a science journalist, Goleman reported on the brain behavioral sciences for the New York Times for many years. His 1995 book Emotional Intelligence was on the New York Times bestseller list for a year and a half with more than five million copies in print worldwide in 40 languages and has been a bestseller in many countries. Apart from his books on emotional intelligence, Goleman has written books on topics including self-deception, creativity, transparency, meditation, social-emotional learning, ecoliteracy, and the ecological crisis. Topics: · Daniel’s current research · Does IQ outweigh emotional intelligence? · Competency modeling for emotional intelligence · Correlation between general intelligence and social-emotional intelligence · Cognitive control and social-emotional learning · Daniel’s interest in meditation · Are certain personalities more attracted to mindfulness? · How mindfulness training can affect neuroplasticity and creativity · The Tibetan model of mindfulness · Meditation apps and their effectivity · Is there a link between meditation and emotional intelligence? · The future of mindfulness training methods · First Person Plural Podcast: EI & Beyond · Radical transparency during the ecological crisis · Daniel’s definition of intelligence Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/the-psychology-podcast/support
Flow, Emotional Intelligence, Mindfulness & The Brain With A Legend In The Field - Dr. Daniel Goleman | Flow Research Collective Radio
Flow Research Collective Radio
Steven Kotler’s new book, The Art of Impossible, is out.It’s $27.99 everywhere books are sold BUT you can only get the book and a battle-tested set of Free Peak Performance Tools and Trainings at 👉 https://www.theartofimpossible.com --- "The most powerful distractors are our own emotions." ~ Daniel GolemanABOUT THE GUESTDr. Daniel Goleman is an internationally known psychologist who lectures frequently to professional groups, business audiences, and on college campuses. As a science journalist Goleman reported on the brain and behavioral sciences for The New York Times for many years. His 1995 book, Emotional Intelligence was on The New York Times bestseller list for a year-and-a-half, with more than 5,000,000 copies in print worldwide in 40 languages, and has been a best seller in many countries. Apart from his books on emotional intelligence, Goleman has written books on topics including self-deception, creativity, transparency, meditation, social and emotional learning, ecoliteracy and the ecological crisis. The Harvard Business Review called emotional intelligence— which discounts IQ as the sole measure of one’s abilities — “a revolutionary, paradigm-shattering idea” and chose his article “What Makes a Leader” as one of ten “must-read” articles from its pages. Emotional Intelligence was named one of the 25 “Most Influential Business Management Books” by TIME Magazine. The Financial Times, Wall Street Journal and Accenture Insititute for Strategic Change have listed Goleman among the most influential business thinkers. Goleman is a co-founder of the Collaborative for Academic, Social, and Emotional Learning (www.casel.org), originally at the Yale Child Studies Center and now at the University of Illinois at Chicago. CASEL’s mission centers on bringing evidence-based programs in emotional literacy to schools worldwide. He currently co-directs the Consortium for Research on Emotional Intelligence in Organizations (www.eiconsortium.org) at Rutgers University. The consortium fosters research partnerships between academic scholars and practitioners on the role emotional intelligence plays in excellence. Goleman is a board member of the Mind & Life Institute, which fosters dialogues and research collaborations among contemplative practitioners and scientists. Goleman has organized a series of intensive conversations between the Dalai Lama and scientists, which resulted in the books Healthy Emotions, and Destructive Emotions. He is currently editing a book from the most recent dialogue on ecology, interdependence, and ethics. Goleman’s work as a science journalist has been recognized with many awards, including the Washburn Award for science journalism, a Lifetime Career Award from the American Psychological Association, and he was made a Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science in recognition of his communicating science to the general public. --- If you order Steven's new book, The Art of Impossible, right now, you’ll get $1,500 of free bonuses immediately dropped into your inbox. They include secret chapters he has never released, masterclasses on key skills to help you jack up motivation, heighten creativity, and accelerate learning. You’ll also get an entirely free training to help you fight distraction and spend more time in flow. So click the link here, snag yourself a copy of The Art of Impossible, and let’s get after it. 👉 https://www.theartofimpossible.com/
Why emotional intelligence can be more important than IQ.An internationally known psychologist and author of the best-selling book Emotional Intelligence, Goleman explains how EQ is about understanding ourselves better, managing our own emotions, and using empathy to better understand the feelings and emotions of the people around us. In this episode, he explains how we can develop it – as well as how mindfulness can contribute to that process – and, ultimately, why emotional intelligence can be even more important than IQ. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Daniel Goleman is an internationally known psychologist, science journalist, and the author of the books Emotional Intelligence (over 5 million copies in print in 40 languages), Social Intelligence, and Ecological Intelligence. He is cofounder of the Collaborative for Academic, Social, and Emotional Learning. With Sounds True, he is a faculty member of the Inner MBA nine-month immersion program. In this podcast, Sounds True founder Tami Simon speaks with Dan about the insights in his landmark book, Emotional Intelligence, and where we’ve come since its publication in 1995. They discuss the physiology and origin of emotions; the relationship between thought and emotion; constructive worry versus destructive worry; self-awareness and the practices that support it; temporary states versus abiding traits; the four domains of emotional intelligence; perseverance, drive, and high performance; cultivating unflappable equanimity; and more.
Daniel Goleman - Emotional Intelligence, Mindfulness, and Learning to Pay Attention
Slo Mo: A Podcast with Mo Gawdat
In this episode, it's my great pleasure to speak with author and world renowned psychologist, Daniel Goleman. Dan is one of my heroes and just a spectacular mind.As a science journalist Daniel reported on the brain and behavioral sciences for The New York Times for many years. His 1995 book, Emotional Intelligence, is one of those massively influential, paradigm shattering books that has sold millions across decades. Through his work on the brain and effects of emotional intelligence on relationships and work, Daniel also advocates for meditation and has worked with the Dalai Lama to express his key teachings backed by empirical evidence.Daniel is a co-founder of the Collaborative for Academic, Social, and Emotional Learning and currently co-directs the Consortium for Research on Emotional Intelligence in Organizations at Rutgers University. He is a board member of the Mind & Life Institute, and has been honored with the Washburn Award for science journalism, a Lifetime Career Award from the American Psychological Association, and was made a Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science in recognition of his communicating science to the general public.Listen as we discuss:How an influential trip to India pushed him away from academiaEmotional intelligence is the distinguisher of star performance, not domain expertise.The IQ FallacySocial intelligence, harmony, and empathy are what make great teams.Children are missing out on key development during the pandemic.The importance of eye contact and why Zoom and messaging doesn't cut it.Mindfulness meditation builds concentration and the ability to pay attention.Focus should be relaxed, not intense.Constructive anxiety (leads to action) vs. destructive anxiety (rumination)Matthieu Ricard (listen to our talk) and his impact on meditatorsDoes it really take 10,000 hours to master a skill?Escaping the Hedonic TreadmillFirst Person Plural: EI & Beyond, Dan's new podcastInstagram: @mo_gawdatFacebook: @mo.gawdat.officialTwitter: @mgawdatLinkedIn: /in/mogawdatConnect with Daniel Goleman on Facebook @danielgoleman, Twitter @danielgolemanei and his website, danielgoleman.info.Don't forget to subscribe to Slo Mo for new episodes every Sunday and Thursday. Only with your help can we reach One Billion Happy #onebillionhappy.
Episode 495: DANIEL GOLEMAN, Focus: The Hidden Driver of Excellence - The critical skill of attention
Free Forum with Terrence McNally
Biden’s pitching unity, but he seems determined to go big and the Dems sound serious about accountability. Pandemic numbers are easing and vaccines increasing, but we fear the unknown of virus variants. Normal is not around the corner. How will we come out of this - as a society and as individuals? Here’s my 2014 conversation with DANIEL GOLEMAN. In his book, FOCUS: The Hidden Driver of Excellence, he cites the latest neuroscience to make the case for the power and impact of where we choose to put our attention. Like a muscle, use attention poorly and it withers; work it in the right way and it strengthens.
I know this sounds crazy but over the course of my latest project – My Year of Living MindfullyI spent more than $30,000 on scientific tests. A lot of people have asked me why I went to such lengths to get objective measures to see what, if anything, changed as a result of my daily mindfulness training. And my answer is simple. Because I believe that science matters. You can read a piece called Why I Stopped Looking for Miracles and Started Reading Scienceto get the full story on this, but in essence, it wasn’t until I was in my late 20s, after I’d been sick with an autoimmune disease for a number of years that I finally realised that I needed to apply the critical thinking skills that I’d learned as a journalist to my health. And when it came to my experiment to see if daily mindfulness training could really improve my health and wellbeing – I felt that objective, hard science was important. This week's podcast episode is my extended interview with science journalist, Daniel Goleman, whose 1995 best-selling book, Emotional Intelligencehelped make the science of emotions mainstream. More recently Dan co-authored a book called Altered Traitswith neuroscientist Professor Richard Davidson, who was in episode four of my podcast. The two friends met in their university days at Harvard and in the book, wanted to set the record straight on what we do and do notknow about mindfulness. As a fellow journalist who has dedicated his life to writing about psychological science, Dan was a great starting point as I began to navigate my way through the sometimes murky waters of mindfulness research. As you’ll hear throughout this interview, he also offers some helpful advice to people who are at just getting started with mindfulness training.