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Your verbal intelligence, also known as "word smarts" and "linguistic intelligence," is the brain system responsible for everything to do with words.
Typically, we draw on less than 25% of our verbal intelligence.
Sight is such an all-encompassing aspect of our daily lives that the portion of brain matter allocated to visual intelligence outweighs that of verbal intelligence.
Action Exercises: Increase visual intelligence with eye-teasing pastimes such as jigsaw puzzles, doodling, mazes, movies, gardening, art exhibits, and photography.
Logical intelligence is also known as "thinking smarts," "the problem-solving intelligence," and "conscious decision making.
Once referred to as personality, "soft skills," character, or even communication skills, the scientifically based concept of emotional intelligence offers a more precise understanding of a specific kind of human talent.
Emotional intelligence refers to the capacity for recognizing our own feelings and those of others, for motivating ourselves, and for managing emotions well in ourselves and in our relationships," says Daniel Goleman in his book "Working with Emotional Intelligence" (1999).
Bruce Cryer, vice president, global business development, for Boulder Creek, California-based HeartMath, and co-author of "From Chaos to Coherence: Advancing Emotional and Organizational Intelligence Through Inner Quality Management" (1998), takes Goleman's ideas one step further.
For communicators open to thinking outside the box, the idea of developing one's emotional intelligence may not be far-fetched.

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