Offering knowledge and providing tools to apply it is not enough. The World Economic Forum has indicated that success depends on mastering soft skills.
Taught in Asian, European, Central and North American universities
Trained college professors applying happiness practices successfully tested in scientific studies
Developed courses integrating the science of happiness by integrating the experiential understanding of concepts such as values, purpose and life project management
Making students the actors, directors and producers of their college experience.
Students attend college just to “get by.”
Faculty not being provided with the most effective pedagogical tools.
Lack of alignment between talents and competencies.
Focus on the “what” and the “how” without knowing the “why.”
Course content providing more balance between right and left brain activities.
Turning academic life from stressful to happy.
The two most popular courses in the history of Harvard and Yale focus on the science of happiness. Students expect to learn about themselves and faculty have the opportunity and privilege to meet their expectations.
The “self” as the missing element of learning, in addition to knowledge and application.
Commitment and enthusiasm is the result of students exposed to teaching methods bridging any discipline with the self.
Based on the acquisition of targeted soft skills that are critical to professional success, such as creativity, drive, focus, and balance.
Mastering competencies that guide instructors and students in managing the self.
More Desirable Courses
Emphasizing competencies linked with the “being,” such as self-awareness, happiness, purpose, and emotional intelligence.
Learning about personal phenomena, practicing the mindful use of thoughts, and focusing on personal intentions.
Clarity & Personal Power
Aligning values, purpose and creativity to daily thoughts, words and actions.