Sifat-sifat golongan yang berjaya menurut Al Quran, di antaranya ialah :
- Beriman kepada Allah Ta’ala dan seluruh rukun-ruku keimanan.
- Bertakwa kepada Allah dengan menjunjung seluruh perintahNya dan meninggalkan segala laranganNya.
- Memelihara hubungan dengan Allah Ta’ala dan hubungan sesama manusia seperti mendirikan solat dan member infaq kepada manusia.
- Beriman kepada Rasul dan memuliakannya, juga menolongnya, serta mengikut nur (cahaya) yang diturunkan kepadanya (Al-Quran).
- Berada dalam jamaah dan melakukan dakwah amar makruf dan nahi mungkar.
- Berjihad fi sabilillah dengan harta dan jiwa raga serta bersabar menghadapi perjuangan.
- Memiliki sifat-sifat keimanan yang sempurna iaitu memelihar solat dan khusyuk dalam solat, berusaha membersihkan hartanya (dengan menunaikan zakat harta itu); menjauhkan diri dari perbuatan dan perkataan yang sia-sia; menjaga kehormatannya, menjaga amanah dan janjinya.
Semoga kita menjadi hamba Allah yang berjaya. Aamiin
According to Gardner, Interpersonal Intelligence is the ability to understand other people: what motivates them, how they work, how to work cooperatively with them. Successful salesperson, politicians, teachers, clinicians, and religious leaders are all likely to be individuals with high degrees of interpersonal intelligence.
Interpersonal Intelligence includes the capacities to discern and respond appropriately to the moods, temperaments, motivations, and desires of other people.
Daniel Goleman, 1995. Emotional Intelligence. New York: Bantam Books. Page 44.
I am intrigued to know whether the Quran has ever mentioned about emotional intelligence and therefore I searched for the info on the google. To my amazement, there is a paper entitled ‘UNDERSTANDING EMOTIONAL INTELLIGENCE IN THE LIGHT OF QURANIC WISDOM AND PROPHETIC TRADITIONS’ which I would like to share here.
‘People who are emotionally adept – who know and manage their feelings well, and who read and deal effectively with other people’s feelings – are at an advantage in any domain of life’.
‘People with well-developed emotional skills are also more likely to be content and effective in their lives, mastering the habits of mind that foster their own productivity; people who cannot marshal some control over their emotional life fight inner battles that sabotage their ability for focused work and clear thought’.
Daniel Goleman, 1995. Emotional Intelligence. New York: Bantam Books. Page 38-39.
Academic intelligence offers virtually no preparation for the turmoil – or opportunity – life’s vicissitudes bring. Yet even though a high IQ is no guarantee of prosperity, prestige, or happiness in life, our schools and our culture fixate on academic abilities, ignoring emotional intelligence, a set of traits – some might call it character – that also matters immensely for our personal destiny.
Daniel Goleman, 1995. Emotional Intelligence. New York: Bantam Books. Page 38.
In a sense we have two brains, two minds – and two different kinds of intelligence: rational and emotional. How we do in life is determined by both – it is not just IQ, but emotional intelligence that matters. Indeed, intellect cannot work at its best without emotional intelligence.
Daniel Goleman, 1995. Emotional Intelligence. New York: Bantam Books. Page 32.
‘Emotion is so crucial to effective thought, both in making wise decisions and in simply allowing us to think clearly’ and ‘that is why when we are emotionally upset and we say we just can’t think straight’- and why continual emotional distress can create deficits in child’s intellectual abilities, crippling the capacity to learn’.
Daniel Goleman, 1995. Emotional Intelligence. New York: Bantam Books. Page 30
The key is not to prioritise what’s on your schedule, but to schedule your priorities.
This quote is good to hold on whenever we have a lot of things to do simultaneously. Most academicians now live by the day and it is crucai for them to practise multitasking. To keep on living, we get things done based on priorities and our priorities are based on deadlines.
Neuropsychologists studying moods in patients with injuries to parts of the frontal lobes have determined that one of the tasks of the left frontal lobe is to act as a neural thermostat, regulating unpleasant emotions. The right prefrontal lobes are a seat of negative feelings like fear and aggression, while the left lobes keep those raw emotions in check, probably by inhibiting the right lobe.
Daniel Goleman. 1995. Emotional Intelligence. New York: Bantam Books. Page 29.