Welcome....Each of us were created to experience emotions and feelings. While some feelings may be perceived to be more desirable, there is really no such thing as good or bad feelings. In fact, all feelings are valuable and provide important information to help us survive and navigate life. You can think of them as little pieces of data.
This blog is meant to share the value of becoming smart with your feelings. I too am a work in progress. Some of my posts include situations where I learn this lesson the hard way, other posts include references to really cool studies that show what happens when we develop our emotional intelligence.
Either way, I hope you harvest something new and share your learnings with others!
This week's blog feature is written by Marketing Associate, Marnie Wineberg.My Story...by Marnie Wineberg
I am not perfect.
I know I have flaws and I’m neither ashamed nor overly insecure to admit them.
I’m human, but I’m also an over thinker, an over doer, and an over giver to some
Do any of these statements sound familiar?
“Don’t be sad. Don’t be mad. Don’t feel that way.”
“You need to pull yourself together.”
“Don’t be scared. Don’t worry.”
“You need to put that feeling to the side and forget about it.”
“Don’t make an emotional decision.
I can’t even tell you how many times I have been stopped in a hallway, in a grocery store, or at a social event by someone who had to tell me a Joey story.
Joey is my 19 year old son (Happy Birthday May 16!), who just finished his first year at the College of Charleston. He’s not Joe, and
Kelli Schulte Leadership and Life Coach
I am an ICF Certified Coach, specialized in working with teens and parents. My goal is to get the word out about the significant correlation between EQ and your personal effectiveness, relationships, health, and overall effectiveness.
As a Coach, I
If you could help your high school student achieve the following would you?
Higher academic achievement with greater focus and attention.
Collaborative relationships with parents, siblings, teachers, and friends.
Less stress and the ability to manage daily life challenges.
Better decisions, less