Putting Wellness First | UMBC Industry News

UMBC is dedicated to the wellness of its campus community, providing a lot of healthy resources. Wellness starts with being conscious of one’s health, balance, and ability to cope with life’s stressors. In today’s Industry Roundup we take a look at ways to prevent burnout from stress. We also explore effective communication styles, the matter of consciousness, and ways to think more effectively.

Industry Roundup is brought to you by UMBC’s Division of Professional Studies, offering a broad array of professionally-focused master’s degree and certificate programs that address industry needs while anticipating future opportunities.

Are You Heading Toward Burnout?

You’re not alone if you happen to be stressed, overwhelmed, and speeding down the dreaded lane of burnout. It happens. We live in a world where everything is so darn fast and where results are expected in a blink. We want to do more, yet we still only have twenty four hours in a day. This article explores the science of stress and how we can manipulate vulnerability to burnout through our capacity to manage our emotions.

Why Being the Quietest Person Can Be a Good Thing

If networking events freak you out because you tend to clam up when in a crowded room of strangers, you’ve got something to smile about. A quiet person has the advantage over a talker in most every communication situation. A quiet person tends to be a great listener. And great listeners make great leaders.

The Conscious Question

Is consciousness a matter of, well, matter? Scientists alike can’t decide. After all, there is no proven explanation as to what consciousness is made up of exactly. Perhaps a deep dive into the mathematical world can help explain things, even if only still on a theoretical level.

Want to Think Effectively. Try this Rule

In order to get things done, you’ve got to do some things. This is the basis of the 80/20 rule when it comes to effective thinking. It’s a conundrum for some… how much time should be spent on thinking and doing? Each thing is critical. In comes the 80/20 rule.

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