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Emotional Intelligence

Link to the podcast available here: https://www.offtheclockpsych.com/podcast/emotional-intelligence

Be sure that your responses are adequately thorough and detailed. Some of the answers may just be fill-in the blank while others clearly require more detail and full sentences. It might be helpful to take notes while listening to the podcast in order to appropriately answer the questions below. Keep in mind that the questions are asked in order of the podcast’s progression, making it easier to identify the answer.

Most of the answers to the questions below come directly from the podcast. There are a few questions which are considered “Personal Reflection” questions and are thus indicated as such in parentheses to avoid any confusion.

Questions

1.What is the “dose-response relationship” mentioned by Dr. Goleman in regards to meditation?

2.According to Dr. Goleman, what is the “operational definition of resilience”?

3.According to Dr. Goleman, what happens to this resilience “recovery time” in meditators?

4.According to Dr. Goleman, research suggests that meditation “slows the __ of the brain.” (Fill in the blank)

5.According to the scientific studies cited in the podcast, what is the relationship between meditation and inflammation in the body?

6.According to Dr. Goleman, what are some of the current clinical applications of meditation and mindfulness?

7.According to Dr. Goleman, why is meditation as a treatment for ADHD (Attention Deficit and Hyperactivity Disorder) a “no-brainer”?

8.According to the podcast, does meditation cause us to become “cut off” from our emotions? Please elaborate.

9.What circuitry in the brain does loving-kindness meditation strengthen and what behavioral changes accompany these changes?

10.Describe what Dr. Goleman shares about the benefit of meditation for those in the helping profession (e.g., therapists, nurses, etc.). What causes people in these fields to often burnout and quit and how can meditation help these individuals with this problem?

11.In the context of the answer to the previous question, what is the value of cultivating this sort of healthy mindful compassion in your relationships and interactions? Where can your relationships and interactions most benefit from this kind of presence? (Personal Reflection)

12.According to the podcast, how is meditation similar to concepts like “exercise” or “sport”?

13.According to Dr. Goleman, why does the world need practices like meditation, emotional intelligence, yoga, etc. “now more than ever”?

14.What are the roles of the sympathetic nervous system and the parasympathetic nervous system?

15.According to Dr. Goleman, how does modern technology (and particularly cell phones) have the potential to interfere with the development of emotional intelligence skills?

16.According to Dr. Goleman, what is the “first step” in coaching someone through emotional intelligence?

17.In this context, describe what you think is the importance of “caring” (or wanting) to change a behavior as a precursor for actual behavioral change and an example of how this has played out in your own life? (Personal Reflection)

18.According to the podcast, if you practice emotional intelligence “at every naturally occurring opportunity” how long will it take for a “change for the better” to take place?

19.What are the three recommendations from the Dalai Lama for his “global vision” for humanity?

20.According to Howard Gardner, what are the three components of “good work”?

21.Does your current work fit this model? If so, explain how it fits the three components. If not, what kind of work do you think would fit this model for you? (Personal Reflection)

22.According to Dr. Goleman, is meditation necessarily tied to a particular religious belief? Please elaborate.

23.According to Dr. Goleman, the benefit of meditation comes from “just doing it” because it “helps enormously with getting your own internal world manageable so…” (Fill in the “…”)

24.The podcast mentions the importance of finding your own purpose and meaning in life to help you establish direction and feel connected with your journey. Have you given much thought to your own purpose and meaning? If so, what have you discovered? If not, what do you think is the value of doing so? (Personal Reflection)

25.Given what you have learned in this podcast about emotional intelligence thus far, how do you think your life would benefit if you were to improve and enhance your own emotional intelligence skills? (Personal Reflection)

Sample Solution

Curley’s Wife is not named. This carries on throughout the novel, highlighting her lack of identity on the ranch and how she is viewed as the belonging of her husband, the use of the possessive apostrophe reminds us of this. In addition to her self doubt, she tries to fight her loneliness and isolation by being violent. Her vicious attacks on Crooks to getting him “strung up on a tree” and the attacks on Lennie due to his mental disability, show how loneliness can not only change a person, but destroy them. Despite the representation of threat that she is appointed (an aspect in which we see in the scene that takes place in Crooks’ room), Curley’s wife belongs to the less powerful and deprived group that are in Crooks’ room, such as Candy, Crooks and Lennie, Curley’s wife has very little authority in her world. She is controlled by her more patriarchal husband, feared by the hands of the ranch and isolated as the only woman on the ranch. All of the emotions Curley’s Wife encounters come as a result of the loneliness she feels, and these clearly represent of what a terrifying character she is. Also, through out the novel she still remains ‘Curley’s wife’ This fact helps to provide her character to be seen as an object – George constantly warms Lennie to keep away, she is a person to be feared from a distance. The others, the men, also talk about her in ways that are compatible with the fact that the “tart” presents a danger to the men living on the ranch. Another way in which Steinbeck presents Curley’s Wife is through the use of irony. Curley’s Wife only gets negative attention, but it is the only attention she can get because she can’t get the attention which she desires to get from being in the limelight, this links to her American dream to be a film star. The ranch hands don’t give her this positive attention because they think a “ranch with a bunch of guys on it, ain’t no place for a girl specially like her.” Steinbeck uses this to hint and foreshadow at the unhappy ending of her life. She does not know that she is causing pain and casting shadows, so it is ironic that when she dies the light leaves her, “the sun streaks were high on the wall by now.” This ties in with the American Dream women had during Steinbecks harsh world; to be “in the movies”. Just like many others Curley’s wife wants to in the limelight and theatre even though it is not possible for someone like Curley’s wife who has very little authority. Overall, Steinbeck through out the novel uses Curley’s wife to foreshadow events later in the novel and hint at the key events and themes of the novel. It is made clear she is threat to George and Lennie’s dream, however also a victim of sexism and loneliness. Steinbeck makes it clear that companionship is a vital part of human happiness.
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