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Upcoming Events:

EQNIQ: Extension

 For EQNIQ: Mastery ™ Alumni

Zoom sessions begin:
Friday October 26, 2018.

For more information click here.

EQNIQ: Leadership

Next Session:
January 2019
In New York City

For more information  click here.

EQNIQ: Mastery

Friday November 16, 2018
In New York City

For more information click here.

EQ Not IQ: Mastery™ Testimonial

"Art DeLorenzo has presented the "EQ not IQ" to my clients on two occasions and I will enthusiastically have him do it again if his schedules allows. He makes a compelling case that Emotional Intelligence is a better harbinger of future success than IQ through a variety of ways including story telling, interactive exercises, and a wonderful video that details what stress does to us physiologically. Our clients loved the workshop, especially Art's sincere manner of presentation, and I highly recommend you use him as well."

Philip P. Andriola, J.D.
Senior Financial Advisor
Andriola, Goldberg & Associates (A financial advisory practice of Ameriprise Financial Services, Inc.)
Garden City, NY

MYT Group, LLC
222 East 80th Street
New York, NY   10075

How Tuning Into Your Body Can Make You More Resilient

Stuff happens. Another car suddenly swerves into your lane on the freeway. You misplace your keys and wallet two minutes before you need to catch your bus to work. You shred the wrong client file at the office.
These mini-disasters create quite a startle in your nervous system-a rush of adrenaline that helps ready your body for "fight or flight," our natural defense against perceived danger. But if your body is hit with adrenaline for every little thing that goes wrong in life, it can tax your capacity to cope, making recovery from future setbacks like these even more difficult.
Luckily, it's possible to strengthen your own body-based somatic intelligence to quickly respond to and recover from any sense of threat to your safety or well-being. What is somatic intelligence? It's understanding how your body responds to danger and using that knowledge to support your body as you go through life-which, if you're human, is bound to be filled with at least some adversity.

Click here to read the full article from


"Let Teenagers Sleep In"

Three out of every four students in grades 9 to 12  fail to sleep  the minimum of eight hours that the  American Academy of Sleep Medicine  recommends for their age group. And sleep deprivation is unremittingly bad news. Anyone who talks about sleep as if it's some kind of inconvenience and getting less of it is a virtue should be challenged. These people are dangerous. 

At its most basic, insufficient sleep results in reduced attention and impaired memory, hindering student progress and lowering grades. More alarmingly, sleep deprivation is likely to lead to mood and emotional problems, increasing the risk of mental illness. Chronic sleep deprivation is also a major risk factor for obesity, Type 2 diabetes, hypertension, cardiovascular disease and cancer. As if this weren't enough, it also makes falling asleep at the wheel much more likely.

It is important to understand why teenagers have a particularly hard time getting enough sleep, and what adults need to do to help.

Click here to read the full NY Times article.

Contact us. We're here to help.

Dan D'Alio

Karen Kind

EmployShare, Inc. - A single source solution to manage and protect your practice