The COVID crisis throws into relief what happens when grief has—quite literally—nowhere to go. The evidence suggests that most people summon strengths that surpass their own expectations.
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Zorana Ivcevic Pringle Ph.D.
Creativity is increasingly important at work. Is the playing field level for men and women?
Research reveals new ways to teach creativity to children and adults.
Are creative individuals more vulnerable than others, or do they have greater strengths? A new study finds both.
How could you nurture children’s creativity while quarantined? Here are three evidence-based tips from the science of creativity and development.
Creative work is a rollercoaster of emotions. Here is how to manage them.
A new study out of Yale suggests that supervisors’ emotional intelligence helps the creativity of those they work with.
Made a New Year’s resolution to be more creative, but not sure how? 5 research-based tips.
Here's the new science on how emotions can help spark, ignite, and fuel creativity.
Do you know people who have ideas but don’t do anything with them?
How passion motivates creative work and enables people to work through stresses and disappointments.
You might have heard about research that creativity benefits from happy moods. Is it always so?
Want to make students more persistent? Make school more like creative challenges
Work creativity takes more than individual ideas. Here are some research-based tips for leaders and organizations from the convention of the American Psychological Association.
We are not at the mercy of our emotions. Emotional intelligence can help creative inspiration, work, and achievement.
Creativity is not just thinking of new ideas. The key to creativity is action.
Zorana Ivcevic Pringle, Ph.D. is a research scientist at the Yale Center for Emotional Intelligence and studies emotions in creativity, as well as how to teach creativity skills through the arts.