You don’t need to be friends with everyone on your team, but you do need to get along — at least well enough to work together. But sometimes, there’s that one coworker who just rubs you …
We all know there's no crying in baseball, but could getting emotional at work actually work to your advantage? Politicians have been known to get a little verklempt at times, to make them seem more human and relatable and less like robots (or maybe they were really sad). It could stand to reason that the workplace is an OK place to let down your emotional barriers from time to time.
Would you think twice about sharing a mindless "I'm so bored" post on social media if you knew that research shows that people who do so experience higher rates of heart attacks and strokes? What's worse, research that ties social media use to emotional stability/instability is making its way into the hands of people that you probably don't want to be privy to such information: recruiters, hiring managers, and employers. Here's what you need to know about what your social media sharing is saying about you.
Today's workplace is more charged with emotion than ever, and many individuals deal with the pressure by bottling up their feelings until they explode in anger or sadness. How can stressed-out employees manage these strong emotions without venting at work or isolating colleagues?