Research shows that when people work with a positive mind-set, performance on nearly every level—productivity, creativity, engagement—improves. Yet happiness is perhaps the most misunderstood driver of performance. For one, most people believe that success precedes happiness. “Once I get a promotion, I’ll be happy,” they think. Or, “Once I hit my sales target, I’ll feel great.” But because success is a moving target—as soon as you hit your target, you raise it again—the happiness that results from success is fleeting.
In fact, it works the other way around: People who cultivate a positive mind-set perform better in the face of challenge. I call this the “happiness advantage”—every business outcome shows improvement when the brain is positive. I’ve observed this effect in my role as a researcher and lecturer in 48 countries on the connection between employee happiness and success. And I’m not alone: In a meta-analysis of 225 academic studies, researchers Sonja Lyubomirsky, Laura King, and Ed Diener found strong evidence of directional causality between life satisfaction and successful business outcomes.
Another common misconception is that our genetics, our environment, or a combination of the two determines how happy we are. To be sure, both factors have an impact. But one’s general sense of well-being is surprisingly malleable. The habits you cultivate, the way you interact with coworkers, how you think about stress—all these can be managed to increase your happiness and your chances of success.
Working with a positive mindset improves in all level of performance; moreover, a person who grows it perform a better performance challenge, and business shows positive outcome improvement when the brain is positive, and therefore, genetics and environment are the key factors for the happiness.
According to the research, people who work with a positive mindset improves their performance because they cultivate a positive attitude which enables them to perform better in the face of challenge, and the sense of satisfaction is surprisingly malleable and manageable, despite the fact that both environment and genetics have an impact on the happiness to some extent.
According to the research, people who work with a positive mindset perform better in the face of challenge; however, happiness is impacted by the genetics and environment which is surprisingly malleable and manageable to increase the chances of success.
According to a research, people who tend to have a positive-mindset are more likely to excel in their life and perform better at every level. Perhaps , Happiness is the most misunderstood driver of success.People who cultivates a positive attitude performs better at every face of challenges.It is a sense of being malleable and manageable , despite of the impact of other factors on success.
According to the research, positive mind-set improves productivity,creativity and engagement in work, whereas happiness is the most misunderstood, but happiness depends on our genetics, our environment, or a combination of the two factors have an impact.
According to the research, people who cultivate with a positive mind-set are more likely to excel their life and perform better on every level in the face of challenge, despite both of the genetic and environment have an impact on happiness to some extent, one’s general sense of wellbeing is malleable and manageable to increase happiness and the chance of success.
Research shows people who cultivate a positive mind-set perform better in face of challenge; moreover, the habits you cultivate the way you interact with coworkers as well as you think about stress all these can be managed to increase your happiness and your chances of success.