Take the EQ4PM Distance Learning Course


Buy the Book

  • Emotional Intelligence for Project Managers
    Own the only book written specifically to give project managers the tools and techniques they need to develop and apply emotional intelligence to help their projects succeed.


Subscribe to this Site

  • Subscribe in Bloglines
  • Subscribe in NewsGator Online


Email Subscription



  • Powered by FeedBlitz

Blog powered by Typepad
Member since 10/2005

« Emotional Intelligence and Projects - A Research Study (part 2) | Main | The Wow Factor - How to Attract and Retain Resources to the Teams you Lead »

June 19, 2011

TrackBack

TrackBack URL for this entry:
http://www.typepad.com/services/trackback/6a00d83452fd0e69e201538f3480bb970b

Listed below are links to weblogs that reference How Happiness affects High Performing Teams:

Comments

Stephen Casbeer

The focus of this post is on happiness at work and I belive that the takeaways above are spot on as it relates to creating an team environment where individuals may find professional happiness ("may" because as leaders, we only set the environment, not the result). But as work lives and personal lives continue to integrate, it is also important to understand the personal/professional points of balance fo our team members. If happiness is the objective, then enabling an appropriate (and individually defined) balance between work and home is equally important as aligning people with appropriate work, challenging individuals to their capability, and connecting to larger organizational goals.

Anthony Mersino

Stephen, I think the idea of balance between work and home is important - thanks for pointing that out. I also agree with you that it is up to the individual to find the balance between work and non-work activities. For me, I find that when I am doing well at work and being challenged to work at my best, I feel happier and I bring that home with me. I get satisfaction from performing well at work. Similarly, when I am happy with my non-work life (life outside work), I bring that to my work and perform better. It is like two sides of the same coin.

Thanks for your comments!
Cheers, Anthony

The comments to this entry are closed.