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Emotional Intelligence Definition - Part 1

Psychologists and Medical doctors have been proving that there are personal characteristics called emotional intelligence which are responsible for the ways we behave, how we feel, how we relate to others, how well we do at our jobs, and how healthy we are.  

Not knowing your emotional intelligence tendencies can result in being incompatible with other people, not being happy with your job, not succeeding at your job, and being physically unhealthy - with stress-related problems. 

Knowing your emotional intelligence gives you the opportunity to position yourself to be with people you are naturally compatible with, and to seek out jobs that naturally fit you.  You can also understand what makes you incompatible with certain people or jobs and learn ways to deal with the natural difficulties.   You can understand the specific things that cause you stress and learn ways to become more at peace. 

 

 

 

Career Help from the U.S. Department of Labor:

Tomorrow's Jobs

Making informed career decisions requires reliable information about opportunities in the future. Opportunities result from the relationships between the population, labor force, and the demand for goods and services.

Population ultimately limits the size of the labor force—individuals working or looking for work—which constrains how much can be produced. Demand for various goods and services determines employment in the industries providing them. Occupational employment opportunities, in turn, result from demand for skills needed within specific industries. Opportunities for medical assistants and other healthcare occupations, for example, have surged in response to rapid growth in demand for health services.

Examining the past and projecting changes in these relationships is the foundation of the Occupational Outlook Program. This chapter presents highlights of Bureau of Labor Statistics projections of the labor force and occupational and industry employment that can help guide your career plans.

The long-term shift from goods-producing to service-providing employment is expected to continue. Service-providing industries are expected to account for approximately 18.7 million of the 18.9 million new wage and salary jobs generated over the 2004-14 period

Education and health services. This industry supersector is projected to grow faster, 30.6 percent, and add more jobs than any other industry supersector. About 3 out of every 10 new jobs created in the U.S. economy will be in either the healthcare and social assistance or private educational services sectors.............................

To read the rest of this career help article, click on this link: http://www.bls.gov/oco/oco2003.htm 

 

 

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