Emotional Intelligence and Law Enforcement
Emotional Intelligence (E.I.) is an essential part of Law Enforcement Training.
There is enough research and statistical data to support the need for emotional intelligence training as part of law enforcement training programs. Learning to be smart about emotions directly benefits personal performance on the job as well as relational benefits off the job. The social competency models of emotional intelligence have direct impact on leadership influence and team-unity.
The instructional design of our law enforcement training programs supports The 2016 Presidential Task Force recommendations for education reform in policing. Based on a variety of supporting evidence it is our view that developing the emotional quotient competency model (EQ) will improve the quality of police training currently conducted within the industry – by both private and public training providers. By implementing the EQ competencies we can drastically improve the quality of adult learning in the profession, directly mitigating known health and safety risks.
Tactical EQ4 Law Enforcement Products:
Basic Level 1
This is a one day basic level 1 workshop is designed to introduce law enforcement officers to the skills framework of emotional intelligence and known human factors such as the negative bias and amygdala highjack.
This course features innovative brain training techniques featured by the U.S. Department of Defense, and includes education and instruction on the stress responses system.
This program introduces proven, simple decision making models to directly impact work / life balance and regulating disruptive thoughts and distracting emotions.
Advanced Level 1
This is a Advanced: Level I Course for Senior level law enforcement professionals with at least three (3) years of police field work or military experience.
This course is based on the most recent studies of the mind before during and after emotionally distressing situations – this is a skill based educational course using the skills and competency model found in the field of emotional intelligence and now supported by Neuroscience.
This course features video learning aides and segment from the subject matter experts in both military and law enforcement.
EQ Skill Assessments
Two (2) knowledge based skill assessment. The BlueEQ identifies and benchmarks twenty (25) emotional intelligence skills for intended development paths over a 3-6 month plan. The EQM measures an individual’s understanding of ten critical management functions.
This is a knowledge-based assessment on the ten core functions historically associated with frontline management positions. The EQM was developed from research on managers’ responses to various problems within these ten categories. The online profile consists of 100 questions, 10 questions for each of the 10 management functions.
Guest Subject Matter Experts:
Our subject matter experts have attended the Tactical EQ4 Policing course. Given their unique public service experience from law enforcement to military, hear first hand how emotional intelligence skills impact individual performance in active shooter situations to combating the negative bias from known stressors in the law enforcement occupation. [scroll down to view S.M.E. videos]
“I can tell you that from my many years of teaching the principles of high performance to people across the globe this is a spot on insight. I especially appreciate the power of your words when you wisely state: “You always move in the direction of your dominant thought; what you focus on grows, whatever you think about expands.”
Brigade General John E. Michel
U.S. Air Force Commanding General, NATO Air Training Command-Afghanistan
Video Testimonies | Learning Aides:
Commander Thomas IntrieriStraight from the streets of New York he has successfully engaged in nearly ever
COL (R) Chuck WebsterListen first hand from one that understands the impact of emotional intelligence
Office Buck Rogers (National Tactical Officers AssociationBuck explains the value of learning emotional intelligence skills in law enforce
Officer Bruce Fairbanks (Alexandria Police Dept. Louisiana) Ret.Emotional Intelligence Education is offered as a proactive intervention for all
Based on the recent findings on the brain’s emotional states and the stress response system this law enforcement training and education is recommended for all members of the police-family. As innovative brain training techniques continue to improve current training academy and continuing education agendas must continue to adapt to include these groundbreaking realities.