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Emotional Intelligence

Inside Out

Inside Out by RH Disney, illustrated by Alan Batson
(1 – 5 years)

Disney/Pixar’s Inside Out takes you to a place that everyone knows but no one has ever seen: inside the human mind.

Feelings and Dealings

Feelings and Dealings: The ABC’s of Emotions: An SEL Storybook to Build Emotional Intelligence, Social Skills, and Empathy by Camille Childs & Brian Jones (3 – 8 years)

Parents, teachers, caregivers, and mental health professionals love using Feelings and Dealings to help children develop empathy.

Emotional Intelligence

Emotional Intelligence: Why It Can Matter More Than IQ
by Daniel Goleman

Goleman shows the factors at work when people of high IQ flounder and those of modest IQ do surprisingly well. Emotional intelligence can be nurtured and strengthened throughout our adulthood—with immediate benefits to our health, our relationships, and our work.

Glad Monster, Sad Monster

Glad Monster, Sad Monster by Ed Emberley & Anne Miranda
(2 – 4 years)

Glad, sad, silly, mad—monsters have all kinds of different feelings! In this innovative die-cut book, featuring a snazzy foil cover, you’ll try on funny masks as you walk through the wide range of moods all little monsters (and kids!) experience.

Raising An Emotionally Intelligent Child The Heart of Parenting

Raising An Emotionally Intelligent Child – The Heart of Parenting by John Gottman & Joan Declaire

Raising an Emotionally Intelligent Child is a groundbreaking guide to teaching children to understand and regulate their emotional world.

Emotional Intelligence 2.0

Emotional Intelligence 2.0
by Travis Bradberry & Jean Greaves

By now, emotional intelligence (EQ) needs little introduction—it’s no secret that EQ is critical to your success. But knowing what EQ is and knowing how to use it to improve your life are two very different things.

Strategies to Become More Emotionally Intelligent

PLEASE NOTE: As an Amazon Associate, Fathers Truly Matter earns from qualifying purchases. The information in this post should not be construed as providing specific psychiatric, psychological, or medical advice, but rather to offer readers information to better understand the lives and health of themselves and their children. It is not intended to provide an alternative to professional treatment or to replace the services of a physician, psychiatrist, or psychotherapist.

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