Executive Success and Emotional Intelligence
Why do some executives know how to adapt to all types of personalities, and know instinctively how to handle a difficult situation? Research has shown that the greatest predictor of executive success is the development and use of Emotional Intelligence. An executive that has a high degree of emotional intelligence is one who has the ability to recognize and manage emotions in themselves and in their relationships, and their capacity to motivate themselves and others.
Many executives find they need development in two or three of the emotional competencies, which includes self-awareness, self-regulation, motivation, empathy, and social skills to continue being promoted. Much of coaching requires the development of emotional competence. These traits make up what is called executive competencies and are highly prized in leaders and are an excellent predictor of a leaders success. We work with them in the context of achieving your business objectives, using the "real world" as journey as a leader/coach.
Our workshop focuses on the importance of learning why Emotional Intelligence (EI) is tied to executive competencies, why a leader also needs to be a coach, and how to practice those behaviors in a work related environment.
Participants in our workshop can expect to:
Understand and be able to apply the Emotional Intelligence (EI) concept to themselves and their colleagues and customers.
Understand their own EI strengths and gaps and begin a development plan to address them.
Describe your own personality and coaching style and recognize the style(s) of others.
Identify and practice coaching skills within the Dialogue Coaching Model.
Describe the value and your business imperative for a leader to use the coaching approach.
Create a personal action plan to apply these coaching skills to your career.
Describe how you can integrate coaching with your role as a leader.
Practice effective communication skills with different personality types.
Practice discovery questioning, effective listening, and observing non-verbal behaviors in coaching scenarios.
Understand the differences between a manager, leader, and a coach.
Why Develop Emotional Intelligence at Work?
Critical to leadership effectiveness
Key factor to excellence
Improves retention and recruiting success
Reduces hidden costs of low motivation and poor productivity
Improves coping with stress, change, and people problems
Increases innovation and creative strategic flexibility
How Does One Develop Emotional Intelligence?
Learn concepts that change perceptions and interpretations.
Practice skills of self-management and interaction with others.
Acquire tools and techniques to amplify individual effort.
Invest in relationships with fellow trainees and coaches.
Reflect introspectively on personal history and desired futures.
Use coaching to direct fieldwork and continuing development.
Who Should Participate?
High-potential emerging leaders whose people challenges threaten to overwhelm and undermine their effectiveness.
Successful business owners, entrepreneurs, consultants.
To learn more about how Executive Success and Emotional Intelligence can deliver results for you, please email us at Spectra@Spectracomm.com.