Positive thinking has been shown to have numerous benefits in both personal and professional settings. It can help improve decision making, increase motivation and productivity, and even boost physical health. In the business world, positive thinking can be especially powerful, as it can help you overcome challenges and achieve your goals.
From Burnout to Bliss: Using Business Psychology to Revamp Your Work-Life integration in the New Year
Set boundaries and stick to them.
Set clear priorities and accept that priorities change.
Delegate and outsource tasks.
Make time for hobbies and personal interests.
How to help people we genuinely care about?
Announcing Mr. Rajan Sinha as Vice-President & Head of Committee
How dishonest behavior reduces individuals’ ability to read others’ emotions
In this research, researchers examine the unintended consequences of dishonest behavior for one’s interpersonal abilities and subsequent ethical behavior. Specifically, they explore how dishonest conduct can reduce one’s generalized empathic accuracy— which is the ability to accurately read other people’s emotional states. In the process, they distinguish these 2 constructs (dishonest conduct and empathic accuracy) from one another and demonstrate …
Are emotional expressions universal? Study says…
Are emotional expressions universal? A new study reveals some interesting findings. Many human languages have words for emotions such as “anger” and “fear,” yet it is not clear whether these emotions have similar meanings across languages, or why their meanings might vary.
Does gamification work in all situations? Study says no.
Cognitively heavy tasks in survey and research programmes generally experience high levels of participant attrition. One potential solution is to gamify these tasks to make them more engaging: increasing participant willingness to take part and reducing attrition. However, such an approach must balance task validity with introducing entertaining gamelike elements. Researchers investigated the effects of gamelike features on participant attrition …