Mindful, Authentic advising. Will it help you and your students be more successful? Seek & you shall find What is mindfulness? What is emotional intelligence?
What is authentic advising (AA)? How can emotional intelligence and mindfulness work together to make me into the best authentic advisor for each
student? Mindfulness 15,200,000 hits on Google 99,500 articles Google Scholar
6,987 books in Amazon Everywhere and at all times, it is up to you to rejoice piously at what is occurring in the present moment, to conduct yourself with justice towards the people who are present here and now. - Marcus Aurelius
Mindfulness Definition Paying attention in a particular way, on purpose, in the present moment, and nonjudgmentally. Kabat-Zinn, J. (1994). Wherever you go, there you are: Mindfulness meditation in everyday life. New York: Hyperion..
Jon's guide on incorporating daily mindfulness exercises into your life Jon's guide on how to start a meditation practice Emotional Intelligence ? Peter Salovey and John D. Mayer-
They define emotional intelligence as: The ability to monitor ones own and others feelings and emotions, to discriminate among them and to use this information to guide ones thinking and action Salovey, P., & Mayer, J. D. (1989). Emotional intelligence. Imagination, cognition and personality, 9(3), 185-211.
Daniel Goleman popularized the topic with his book entitled Emotional Intelligence: Why It Can Matter More Than IQ Authentic Leadership Self-Assessment Questionnaire Instructions: This questionnaire contains items about different dimensions of authentic leadership. There are no right or wrong responses, so please answer
honestly. Use the followingscale when respondingto each statement by writing the number from the scale below that you feel most accurately characterizes your response to the statement. Key: 1 = Strongly disagree 2 = Disagree 3 = Neutral
4 = Agree 1. I can list my three greatest weaknesses. 2. My actions reflect my core values. 3. I seek others opinions before making up my own mind. 4. I openly share my feelings with others. 5. I can list my three greatest strengths. 6. I do not allow group pressure to control me.
7. I listen closely to the ideas of those who disagree with me. 8. I let others know who I truly am as a person. 9. I seek feedback as a way of understanding who I really am as a person. 10. Other people know where I stand on controversial issues. 11. I do not emphasize my own point of view at the
expense of others. 12. I rarely present a false front to others. 13. I accept the feelings I have about myself. 14. My morals guide what I do as a leader. 15. I listen very carefully to the ideas of others before making decisions. 16. I admit my mistakes to others. To obtain this instrument, contact Mind Garden Inc., www.mindgarden.com
5 = Strongly agree 1 1 1 1 1
1 1 2 2 2 2 2
2 2 3 3 3 3 3
3 3 4 4 4 4 4
4 4 5 5 5 5 5
5 5 1 2 3 4 5 1 2 3 4 5 1 2 3 4 5 1 2 3 4 5 1
1 1 1 2 2 2 2
3 3 3 3 4 4
4 4 5 5 5 5
1 2 3 4 5 SIY Authentic Advising: When one endeavors to skillfully apply mindfulness practices to enhance their emotional
intelligence, one may become an effective authentic advisor. Be Authentic Leaders all over the planet are beginning to understand the benefits of purposefully
learning to be more attentive and focused, non-reactive, and clear." Saki Santorelli, EdD, Executive Director, Center for Mindfulness Emotional intelligence competencies Soc
ial Skil Empathy ls Motivation Self-Regulation Self-Awareness
Dimensions of Emotional Intelligence 1. Self-awareness: Knowledge of ones internal states, preferences, resources, and intuitions 2. Self-regulation: Management of ones internal states, impulses, and resources 3. Motivation: Emotional tendencies that
guide or facilitate reaching goals 4. Empathy: Awareness of others feelings, needs, and concerns 5. Social skills: Adeptness at inducing desirable responses in others Yes, very nice, but what can emotional intelligence do for me?
Stellar work performance Outstanding leadership Ability to create the conditions for happiness Most cited job skills in academic advising 1. Interpersonal skills
2. Teaching skills or excellent skills in public speaking 3. Coordination, planning and organizational skills 4. Excellent computer skills 5. Effective communication skills particularly with diverse populations. Ability to build good rapport with a variety of constituents 6. Service oriented attitude 7. Ability to learn easily and disseminate detailed information
8. Ability to work independently and collaboratively with others or in teams 9. Good attention to details 10. Ability to work with complex systems in a fast-paced and dynamic environment 11. Flexible, patient, creative 12. Skills in problem solving 13. Good sense of humor - See more at: http://www.nacada.ksu.edu/Resources/Clearinghouse/ViewArticles/Become-an-Advisor.aspx#sthash.ELvFP51P.dpuf
Advising & Leading Josephson (1988) argues that ethical academic advising is based on similar relationships characterized by trust, worthy objectives and student development (as cited by Frank in Gordon, 2000). The Core Values of NACADA as cited by Creamer in Gordon (2000) relate to all three of these points. The Core Values stress the purpose of academic advising, which is student learning and personal development.
The focus of advising is the student as a whole, encompassing the students educational life as well as future plans after graduation (Creamer, 2000). Nutt argues that academic advising at its very best is a supportive and interactive relationship between students and advisors built on shared communication (Nutt in Gordon, 2000). Emotional Intelligence is Trainable
Examples Response to triggers Difficult conversations Confidence during stress Neuroplasticity Cant teach an old dog new tricks
Attention What we pay attention to changes the brain Intention Attitude Attention Mindfulness is Excellent Education
William James, the father of modern psychology, had this to say: And the faculty of voluntarily bringing back a wandering attention over and over again is the very root of judgment, character, and will. No one is compos sui (competent) if he have it not. An education which should improve
this faculty would be the education par excellence James, Principles of Psychology, Chap 11 http://psychclassics.yorku.ca/James/Principles/prin11.htm http://www.mindfulness-matters.org/what-is-mindfulness/
Amygdala Amygdala Emotion is a basic physiological state characterized by identifiable autonomic or bodily changes.
-Laura Delizonna via siyli.org Body Language Why bring mindfulness to the body? Correlates of emotion in the body are much more vivid than those in the brain.
Psychoneuroimmunolo gy DOPAMINE NEUROPEPTIDES Applications and Benefits Pause, notice thoughts and emotions
Mindfulness in daily activities Recover from distraction Emotion stabilization When? Self-awareness, self-regulation, and self-transcendence (SART): a framework for
understanding the neurobiological mechanisms of mindfulness David R. Vago* and David A. To study the Way is to study the self. To study the self is to forget the self. To forget the self is to be enlightened by all things. To be enlightened by all things is to remove the
barriers between one's self and others. (Dogen, 2002) http://www.mindfulness-matters.org/what-is-mindfulness/ The Surprising Source of Great Results: Attention and Mindfulness http://www.ormsby.at/en/attention-mindfulness-results/
self-awareness internalized moral perspective balanced processing relational transparency Authentic Leaders:
exhibit genuine leadership lead from conviction original, not copies base their actions on their values
The effective interaction between advisor and student is very important to the individual growth and success of students (Kramer, as cited in Gordon, 2000). Nutt writes, "Academic Advising is the only structured activity on the campus in which all students have the opportunity for oneto-one interaction with a concerned representative of the institution (Habley, 1994)
Back to mindfulness What you focus on you become. So always focus on the highest, brightest, happiest and most noble of all things Enlightenment. ~ Rama (Dr. Frederick Lenz) Mindfulness practice is simple and
completely feasible. Just by sitting and doing nothing, we are doing a tremendous amount. Sakyong Mipham Rinpoche MINDFULNESS IS A MIRROR OF WHATS HAPPENING IN THE
PRESENT MOMENT The Mindful Child by Susan Kaiser Greenland Controversy What religion is it? Is it just googley moogley? Is it just good for me personally? Im not stressed why would I need it?
What other concerns? What is your main motivation for being in this session today? BELIEVE THERE IS GOOD IN
THE WORLD Joseph Croskey [email protected] 814-673-3686 Trying a Short Mindfulness Meditation Your capacity to be mindful is most powerfully developed through mindfulness
meditation. One of the most popular mindfulness meditations is mindfulness of breath. This involves being mindfully aware of your breath. Follow these steps to try mindfulness meditation out for yourself: 1. Be aware of the sense of your own breathing. You dont need to change the rate of your breath. Just feel the physical sensation of your breath entering and leaving the body. 2. You can feel the breath in the nose, the throat, the chest or down in your belly. If possible, try and feel the breath in the belly as its more grounding
and is more likely to make you feel relaxed. 3. When your mind wonders off into thoughts, bring your attention back. It is the nature of thoughts to take your attention away from whatever you want to focus on, and into thoughts about the past or future, worries or dreams. Dont worry about it. 4. As soon as you realise that youve been thinking about something else, notice what you were thinking about, and gently guide your attention back to your breath. You dont need to criticise yourself.
Thats it. Mindfulness of breath is as simple as that. Bring a sense of the mindful attitudes to your experience such as curiosity, kindness and acceptance. You can do this exercise for as short as a minute, or as long as an hour. References George, B. (2010). True north: Discover your authentic leadership (Vol. 143).
Wiley. com. Goldin, P. R., & Gross, J. J. (2010). Effects of mindfulness-based stress reduction (MBSR) on emotion regulation in social anxiety disorder. Emotion,10(1), 83. Goleman, D. (1995). Emotional intelligence. New York: Bantam Books.
James, Principles of Psychology, Chap 11 http:// psychclassics.yorku.ca/James/Principles/prin11.htm Kabat-Zinn, J. (1994). Wherever you go, there you are: Mindfulness meditation in everyday life. New York: Hyperion Lesser, M. (2013). Know yourself, forget yourself: Five truths to transform your work, relationships, and everyday life. Novato, Calif: New World Library. Salovey, P., & Mayer, J. D. (1989). Emotional intelligence. Imagination, cognition and personality, 9(3), 185-211.
Shapiro, S. L., Jazaieri, H., & Goldin, P. R. (2012). Mindfulness-based stress reduction effects on moral reasoning and decision making. Journal Of Positive Psychology, 7(6), 504-515. doi:10.1080/17439760.2012.723732 Tan, C.-M. (2012). Search inside yourself: The unexpected path to achieving success, happiness (and world peace). New York: HarperOne. Walumbwa, F. O., Avolio, B. J., Gardner, W. L., Wernsing, T. S., & Peterson, S. J. (2008). Authentic Leadership: Development and Validation of a Theory-Based
Suggested Reading / References Davidson, R. J., & Begley, S. (2012). The emotional life of your brain: How its unique patterns affect the way you think, feel, and live--and how you can change them. New York: Hudson Street Press. Nhat, H., Ho, M., & Vo, D. M. (1987). The miracle of mindfulness: An introduction to the practice of meditation. Boston: Beacon Press. Palmer, P. J., Zajonc, A., & Scribner, M. (2010). The heart of higher
education: A call to renewal : transforming the academy through collegial conversations. San Francisco: Jossey-Bass. Seligman, M. E. P. (2011). Flourish. North Sydney, N.S.W: Random House Australia. Smalley, S. L., & Winston, D. (2010). Fully present: The science, art, and practice of mindfulness. Cambridge, Mass.: Da Capo Lifelong. Stone, D., Patton, B., & Heen, S. (1999). Difficult conversations: How to discuss what matters most. New York, N.Y: Viking.
Zajonc, A. (2009). Meditation as contemplative inquiry: When knowing becomes love. Great Barrington, Mass: Lindisfarne Books. More References Astin, A.W. (1999). Student involvement: A developmental theory for higher education. Journal of College Student Development, 40(5), 518-529. Avolio, B. J., & Gardner, W. L. (2005). Authentic leadership development: Getting to the root of
positive forms of leadership. Leadership Quarterly,16(3), 315-338. doi:10.1016/j.leaqua.2005.03.001 Frankl, V (1984). Man's Search for Meaning. An Introduction to Logotherapy, Boston: Beacon Gardner, W. L., Avolio, B. J., Luthans, F., May, D. R., & Walumbwa, F. (2005). "Can you see the real me?" A self-based model of authentic leader and follower development. Leadership Quarterly, 16(3), 343-372. doi:10.1016/j.leaqua.2005.03.003 Gardner, W. L., Cogliser, C. C., Davis, K. M., & Dickens, M. P. (2011). Authentic leadership: A
review of the literature and research agenda. Leadership Quarterly, 22(6), 1120-1145. doi:10.1016/j.leaqua.2011.09.007 Gardner, W. L., & Schermerhorn Jr., J. R. (2004). Unleashing Individual Potential Performance Gains Through Positive Organizational Behavior and Authentic Leadership. Organizational Dynamics, 33(3), 270-281. doi:10.1016/j.orgdyn.2004.06.004 Gordon, V.N., Habley, W.R., & Grites, T.J. (Eds.). (2000). Academic advising: A Comprehensive handbook (2nd ed.). San Francisco: Jossey-Bass. McClellan, J. L. (2007). The Advisor as Servant: The Theoretical and Philosophical Relevance of
Servant Leadership to Academic Advising. NACADA Journal, 27(2), 41-49. http://www.siyli.org/learn-more/videos/ MORE Online References http://www.siyli.org/ http://www.contemplativemind.org/programs/acmhe http://www.mindfuled.org/
http://marc.ucla.edu/ http://www.mindandlife.org/ http://www.mindfulexperience.org/ http://www.contemplativeoutreach.org/ http:// content.time.com/time/interactive/0,31813,2028999,00.html Happiness Test
http://www.oprah.com/packages/your-happiness-plan.html http://www.huffingtonpost.com/news/gps-mindfulness-researc h / Practices
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