Emotional Intelligence: Learning more about Self Expression and Emotional Expression
Emotionally intelligent people have the ability to not only show or express feelings – but also to understand other people’s feelings. Whether your partner has had a frustrating day, or you encounter a community citizen who is angry – how you choose to react can determine the outcome of the situation. You can opt for aggression, and match challenge with anger… or you can choose de-escalation.
During this webinar we will discuss:
- Emotionally intelligent ways of self-expression
- How effective and positive Self Expression can be used in a variety of situations
- How emotionally intelligent expression can shape the way you communicate and accomplish your goals.
This is part of a six-part series:
- Jan 14: Emotional Intelligence: How EQ Can Make a Difference in Your Criminal Justice Career
- Feb 11: Emotional Intelligence: Using Self Perception and Self Awareness
- March 11: Emotional Intelligence: Recognizing Interpersonal Skills and Empathy
- April 15: Emotional Intelligence: Understanding Decision Making and Reality Testing
- May 20: Emotional Intelligence: Understanding Stress Management and Flexibility
- June 17: Emotional Intelligence: Learning more about Self Expression and Emotional Expression (this webinar)
Cheryl Stewart has more than 20 years of combined experience as a Communications and Organizational Development Professional. She is passionate about research and data collection and enjoys empowering others on how to “figure things out” in order to achieve their goals. Cheryl started her career as a TV-News Producer and worked in several television markets.
Currently, she is the Director of Organizational Development with the Maryland Aviation Administration where she oversees Performance Management, Learning and Development, and Employee Development Services for almost 500 employees.
She has a BA in Broadcast Communications from Loyola University, New Orleans and MS in Organizational Development and Strategic Human Resources from Johns Hopkins University.