All organizations are made up of multiple levels and the EQ-i 2.0 Report Suite is designed to target solutions at every level. This multi-level approach to developing emotional intelligence begins with developing EI at the individual level which can impact team performance in turn influencing the organization. 
The EQ-i 2.0 Workplace Report is an Emotional Intelligence Assessment designed for use in a wide variety of coaching, development situations and work settings. It focuses on the impact of emotional intelligence at work and offers suggestions for working more effectively with colleagues, supervisors and clients.

Specific applications for this report are:

  • Individual Development
  • Organizational Development
  • Selection / Recruitment
  • Career Counseling 
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The EQ-i 2.0 Leadership Report Emotional Intelligence Assessment is a self-report that examines EQ-i 2.0 results through four key dimensions of leadership: Authenticity, Coaching, Insight, and Innovation.

As an option, client’s results can be compared against those of top leaders, creating a coaching benchmark for exceptional EI performance. The leadership report also contains insights on the leadership and organizational implications of your client’s results, information about which skills have the highest potential to be leadership
derailers, as well as strategies for development aimed to help your client
reach his or her true leadership potential.

Specific applications for this report are:

  • Leadership Development
  • Executive development and coaching
  • Developing high potentials
  • Senior level selection and succession planning
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The EQ 360 Reports are Emotional Intelligence Assessments that provide in-depth analyses by having those who work with your client and know your client personally provide feedback in addition to your client’s self-assessment. Allowing for unlimited raters (Managers, Peers, Direct Reports, Friends and Family), these observer ratings are compared with the self assessment in order to provide your client witha 360 degree view of his or her effectiveness.These reports are designed to provide valuable insight and opportunities for development.

Leadership EQ 360 Report
This report offers the single, most comprehensive view of an individual’s EI results through four key dimensions of leadership. Adding to the features of the Workplace EQ360 Report, this report also helps you view your client’s scores through a leadership lens, as well as help you understand how others see your client as a leader.

Workplace EQ 360 Report
This report is used to gain insight into an individual’s EQ 360 results, with in-depth analysis
specific to a workplace context, enabling career and organizational development.

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Workplace 360
The EQ-i 2.0 Group Report Emotional Intelligence Assessment combines the EQ-i 2.0 scores of individuals that take the EQ-i 2.0 in a manner that enables interpretation at the group or team level. This report represents and maintains the anonymity of the participants’ individual scores. An overview that identifies group strengths, as well as areas where the group as a whole can be more eff ective is presented. Implications at an organizational level are examined and strategies for action that can further develop the group’s potential are recommended.

Specific applications for this report are:

  • Providing group or team feedback on EQ-i 2.0 results 
  • Team Building
  • Improving Group Dynamics
  • Providing an organizational  summary of an EQ-i 2.0 program.
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The EQ-i 2.0 Higher Education Emotional Intelligence Assessment results provide a framework for understanding a students current EI skills in order to foster academic success. Areas of strength and areas for improvement are pinpointed. Finally, results can link directly to strategies and curriculum to improve facets of EI (e.g., through self-improvement techniques and training), and thus improve the likelihood of academic success.

In the largest, most representative student survey that has been conducted by the Higher Education Research Institute (HERI), over 38,000 first-year students were surveyed from more than 144 post-secondary institutions (Your First College Year, 2005). This survey indicated that a large portion of first-year students felt overwhelmed (39%) or lonely (49%), or were worried about meeting new people (42%). They indicated concerns about having to break away from their families in order to succeed. Students described themselves as going through serious changes in self-concept during the first year of college or university. It is clear that the majority of these issues are not about academic skills or cognitive intelligence, but pertain directly to emotional and social skills that are connected to EI.

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