Good to Grateful

When was the last time you felt a deep sense of gratitude? The latest neuroscience research has concluded that expressions of gratitude can raise dopamine levels in the brain, affecting our sense of wellbeing, our ability to focus, our level of motivation and our overall sense of engagement with life. It feels good to be grateful, but it might just impact your bottom line as well. A recent issue of Harvard Business Review focused on how employee wellbeing drives profits.

Foremost researchers in the field Robert Emmons, PhD, at University of California, Davis and Michael McCullough, PhD, at the University of Miami, say that gratitude is nested within the social emotions, along with awe, wonder, “elevation” and pride. Gratitude can be both experienced and practiced. In this experiential program, participants will:

  • Learn powerful facts about the science of gratitude
  • Reflect on what you’re grateful for in your work and your life
  • Experience simple, practical tools for creating a habit of gratitude for yourself and your team.

Other talks

Gratitude can be both experienced and practiced.

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