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Rev. Hugh Lagan, SMA, Psy.D., explores how emotional intelligence skills can help us become more effective leaders.
Emotional intelligence (EI) is how we express and manage emotions – our own, and the emotional response of others. Studies indicate that clergy and religious with high levels of emotional intelligence report elevated work satisfaction, strong leadership potential, effective conflict management style, advanced empathy skills and healthy relationships with their peers and congregants. In this two-part series, Rev. Hugh Lagan, SMA, Psy.D., explores how emotional intelligence can help us successfully navigate complicated relationships and become more effective leaders.
Part two, Emotional Intelligence & Difficult People, is also available for purchase on-demand.
Priests, deacons, men and women religious, lay ministers, and those involved in vocations, formation, or clergy and ministry personnel needs.
Questions for reflection and discussion prior to the learning session are provided below.
Stephen Carroll, Ph.D., LCPC, explores the current research on the role of religious beliefs and spirituality on the development of and treatment for addictions.
Tom Krapu, Ph.D., explores how a “coach approach” to pastoral leadership supports effective, fulfilling ministry.
Emily R. Cash, Psy.D., explores common relational patterns and their impact on our personal and professional effectiveness.
Nancy A. Kluge, Ph.D., LCPC, explores the warning signs of problematic online behavior and offers practical skills for responding effectively to individuals struggling with this issue.
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