Wisdom and Emotional Intelligence in Leadership


  Wisdom and Emotional Intelligence in Leadership

The modern workplace is full of dynamic, fast-paced, and challenging social environments. It’s difficult to be productive in these environments if you can’t properly manage your emotions and relationships. If you think this doesn’t apply to you, think again!

In this blog post we'll explore the benefits of leadership wisdom and emotional intelligence as well as how to boost these qualities so that they can serve as a competitive advantage in the marketplace.

Write an introduction to an informative and factual blog post titled "What I Learned From My Experience with Depression".
W hen I got into high school, my life was going really well. I had just turned 15 and my best friend, Tyler, had just turned 16. We’d come from different towns, but we liked each other a lot because of our similar interests in music and art. We spent most of our time hanging out in our rooms, listening to music or drawing. Even though we were only kids, we had a mature way of thinking that everybody else admired because of it.
We both came from really tough situations. There were not many kids on the high school football team for instance: we played together but couldn't be roommates since they wanted people closer in age than teenagers and 18-year-olds with no experience playing football together (we all got to play at the last minute).

We met when we got to know each other more. Although it was hard for us to get along in the beginning, we managed to put our differences aside and became really close friends. We grew really close and even played together in the band because of our shared interest in music.
My mother had always wanted me to pursue a degree in journalism or something related to art, but I had different plans for myself. Instead, I wanted to pursue a degree in computer technology or engineering and that's exactly what I did. Tyler was also interested in computer technology and he always said that he wanted to be an engineer one day too.
I made many friends at college and I was even elected student council president in my 3rd year. Tyler was also happy with his life. He went to university and was even elected class representative for four years in a row! Life was going well, but it turns out that it wasn't going to stay that way for very long...
My friend Tyler has been depressed for two years now, and he's starting to think that there is no hope of recovery. He says he's tried everything but it just isn't working.
Just recently, Tyler told me about his troubles with depression. He said that he wanted me to write something anonymously because he didn’t want people to know about his past. He told me that his past was haunting him and that he wanted to start a website where people could share their stories about depression.
What are your thoughts on building a website like Tyler wants? Do you think it's something worth doing? What would you have done in my situation?
Throughout the month of December, I’ll be on hiatus because I will be studying for my exams. That means that there will be no new articles posted on this blog. However, I plan to make up for it by posting bonus articles every few days—one for each day during the month—to make up for the lack of content during my break.
Join me on this journey by following me on Twitter: @justinschrimpf

I decided to study three different majors, which I’ll list here for your convenience:
- Psychology (for a Bachelor's degree)
- Computer Science (for a Master's degree)
- Human Resources Management (for a career guide)
- General Counseling (for a career guide) I'll be combining these two last options into one; it's not really that complicated. You do not need to study all of them or necessarily choose only one of them for your degree. Some colleges have set up specializations in order to help you build certain types of potential careers. However, you have to be careful because each specialization has its own set of prerequisites and courses. I would recommend that you specialize in something that interests you instead.

The next step is to write your personal statement. This is the most important part of your college application so you should take care with this one! 
What is a personal essay?  A personal essay describes something about yourself in a creative or unique way. It can be about your favorite book, how you got into a certain field, or how you overcame a difficult challenge.
I’d like to be sure that you know my personal statement by heart because you’ll be required to write this essay for me. This means that you must understand the following topics:
- My current situation—what my plans are, what I’m working on, and why I want to go back to school.
- The area of study in which I’m interested—if I was accepted into a certain college, what kind of program would I go for?
What subjects do you want to major in?  Would you prefer a Core Subject Specialist (CUSS) or a Business Specialist (BUSS)? Please remember that your choices are limited.  The CUSS and BUSS are two different programs that you can choose from. I would like to know more about them because I haven't really looked into the details. Here is everything you need to know about the CUSS program:  A Core Subjects Specialist gives special attention to a certain subject during your four years at college. This means that you'll need to take at least 16 credits in a chosen subject in order to graduate.  You can focus on an area of study that interests you without having to worry about switching majors or getting lost in the crowd. You will be focusing on this area of study for 4 years until you graduate. Your coursework will center around the following requirements:  - 4 Languages, or 2 Foreign Languages and 2 Other courses.  - Calculus and Statistics.  - 3 Core subjects, which are related to your chosen area of study.  - 2 other classes of your choice. The Business Specialist is very similar to the CUSS program because it also requires 16 credits in a certain area of study (instead of 24 credits, like its counterpart). However, it has a more broad scope because it allows you to take courses across different areas of study; this means that you can easily switch majors if you feel like you want something else later on in life.  The Business Specialist program covers the following required courses:  - A Core Subject, which you will specialize in.  - Statistics.  - Macroeconomics and Microeconomics.  - A class about your field of study, which is specially designed for Business Specialists. After you've taken these courses, you'll be able to switch majors in order to study something else.
He thinks that I should learn more about what a Business Specialist is before deciding. According to him, both programs are fine as long as I focus on something that interests me and is related to my career goals.


I have a very good feeling about this, but I’m always worried about what you might think of what I put down here. Will you be able to write this essay for me? If you decide not to, please do tell me why. Once again, if you decide to help me out, please do tell me how things went. It will give me a sense of satisfaction knowing that an anonymous stranger is helping my fellow sufferers with our problems.
If there is anything else that I need to know from you before we get started, feel free to drop me an email and let's get started: justinschrimpf@gmail.

Post a Comment

Previous Post Next Post