Emotional Intelligence (EI) is the capacity of individuals to recognize their own, and other people’s emotions, to discriminate between different feelings and label them appropriately, and to use emotional information to guide thinking and behavior. Studies have shown that people with high EI have greater mental health, job performance, and leadership skills. We have used our four year university study of over 150 full time employees to illustrate how our Personal Formation, Personal Development and Personal Improvement process will increase the five key constructs of EI within 9 – 12 months. This validated research is the first of its kind to illustrate how each construct can be influenced by these processes and positively impact employee engagement, job performance and productivity.
The Safe & Repeat Incident Employee (1999, 2015) We have gathered data from safety records in multiple organizations in four separate industries and compared them to results from the Quality of Motivation Questionnaire. The statistical analysis proved conclusively that employees with very specific motivational habits are safer than the repeat offender group. The study was so conclusive that one of America’s largest insurance carriers offered discounts to companies who would use the process in their safety programs.
Personal Formation’s Impact on Personal & Professional Development (2012) An overview and summary of the four year study Dr. Coker conducted using students that were full time employees at WTC/University of Chester. Florida State University Data Analyst (Ben Filip) completed the statistical analysis of all statistics. In whitepaper format, the study illustrates the validation process used as well as the impact of the personal formation process on participants. The results document double digit increases in self-esteem, self-direction, resiliency and over a dozen more areas critical to personal and professional development.