By John Pellitteri, Robin Stern, Claudia Shelton, Barbara Muller-Ackerman
The idea that of emotional intelligence (EI), which has progressively received recognition in psychology, turns out relatively like minded to the paintings of college counselors and faculty psychologists who needs to always take care of bothered and underperforming scholars. so far, despite the fact that, no publication has systematically defined the theoretical and clinical foundations of emotional intelligence and built-in this knowledge into the jobs and features of college counselors and different college body of workers. as well as illustrating how social emotional studying is critical to either person scholars and to varsity weather, the e-book additionally exhibits tuition counselors the way to extend their very own emotional wisdom and resiliency. Key good points of this remarkable new publication contain: *ASCA instructions. The publication integrates the newest findings from the sphere of social emotional studying with the recent ASCA guidance for faculty counselors. *Real-life circumstances. The e-book strikes speedy from an summary of simple definitions, theories, and directions to tales of genuine counselors, directors, academics, and fogeys. *Author services. John Pellitteri is Professor and Director of the Graduate software in class Counseling Queens collage (CUNY). A former tuition counselor, he's a number one researcher within the sector of emotional intelligence. Barbara Ackerman is a K-5 tuition counselor and retiring vp of the yank college Counseling organization (ASCA) ordinary college department. Claudia Shelton has been a faculty counselor in grades 6-12 and at present heads an organization focusing on specialist improvement for faculties. Robin Stern is an accessory affiliate professor and researcher at Columbia academics collage and a expert in social emotional studying for the recent York urban Board of schooling. This ebook is suitable as a supplementary textual content at school counseling classes and as a certified reference paintings for practising tuition counselors, counselor educators, counseling psychologists, tuition psychologists, and faculty directors.
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Additional info for Emotionally Intelligent School Counseling
When choosing to work from an emotional intelligence orientation, it is important to have an understanding of the conceptual definitions that form the foundations of the particular model and its assessment measures. , self-esteem, social skills, ego strength) that are related to emotional intelligence and too often may be confused with it. It is important to know what is and what is not emotional intelligence to target specific areas of intervention and maximize efforts to improve emotional intelligence functioning.
Intelligent people are smart, have knowledge, are skillful, and are better than the “average” person. In school settings, the concept of intelligence (and IQ) is closely related to academic performance. Grade point average is often considered an indicator of a student’s overall intelligence. Students who struggle with learning disabilities or have other academic difficulties often deal with issues of self-esteem and self-concept because of the implication that their intelligence is reflected in poor academic performance.
OVERVIEW OF THE BOOK The organization of the book includes a foundation section and four application sections. The foundation section (chaps. 2–4) sets the groundwork for understanding the school counselor and emotional intelligence. Barbara Muller-Ackerman and Claudia Shelton, in chapter 2, give a historical perspective on the evolving roles of school counselors and the recent national standards of the profession. They emphasize the importance of counselors as facilitative leaders and the skills required to support the personal-social, academic, and career development of all students.