In the early 1930’s, Nathaniel Kleitman, one of the most significant figures in the field of sleep medicine, discovered a daily pattern in the speed and accuracy of cognitive performance. This discovery revealed, for the first time, the existing link between sleep and performance.
Due to the increasing rates of obesity in many countries the recent years, initiatives such as health awareness campaigns, food labelling and physical activities improvement have been promoted worldwide.
In Part I of our article, we discussed what exactly is Emotional Intelligence or EI/EQ and what are some of the top 5 characteristics that individuals with high EQ have. In our second part, we will look at what are the markers that showcase whether one has a high EQ level or not.
There are various tests that can help you identify your emotional intelligence level, such as the Emotional Intelligence 2.0 test. However, these tests have their limitations in that EQ is intangible, making it difficult to precisely measure.
You’ve probably heard the term “emotional intelligence.” It’s come into vogue in recent years, with numerous books being written about the subject. Businesses are increasingly focusing on emotional intelligence and researchers are increasingly learning its importance.
The main feature of those who have high emotional intelligence is self-control – the skill that helps you delay short-term gratification in favour of long-term outcomes.