An Engineer’s Guide to Using Humor Originally delivered Jan 23, 2014 Source: VLS - Virtual Local Section Type: Archived WebinarLevel: Basic Duration: 1 hour PDHs: 1.00 Share This Post: Preview Webinar: Engineers strive for efficiency and effectiveness. Sadly, humans aren’t always either one. Luckily we have a tool to help us get the most out of ourselves and our co-workers. Humor has been shown to improve communication, build relationships, enhance problem-solving, increase productivity, and reduce stress, all while helping you to enjoy work more (and get paid more doing it). This session will cover how to use humor to be more effective with people, have more fun at work, and get more done. The session attendees will learn: The Definition of Humor Why Engineers Should Use Humor Appropriate vs Inappropriate Humor The Humor MAP and How to Get Started Humor That You Can Use Today Presenter(s): Andrew Tarvin Andrew Tarvin is a computer science engineer turned award-winning speaker and best-selling author. Through his company, Humor That Works, he teaches individuals and organizations how to use humor to be more effective, more productive, and more awesome. Andrew has worked with more than 100 organizations including Procter & Gamble, GE, and IBM on topics including humor in the workplace, communicating confidently, and strategic disengagement He loves the color orange and is obsessed with milkshakes. For more, visit www.HumorThatWorks....Read more Once the content has been viewed and you have attested to it, you will be able to download and print a certificate for PDH credits. If you have already viewed this content, please click here to login. Checkout Checkout Do you already own this? Log In for instructions on accessing this content. Pricing Individuals AIChE Member Credits 1 AIChE Members $69.00 AIChE Graduate Student Members Free Virtual Local Section Members Free AIChE Undergraduate Student Members Free Non-Members $99.00 Webinar content is available with the kind permission of the author(s) solely for the purpose of furthering AIChE’s mission to educate, inform and improve the practice of professional chemical engineering. All other uses are forbidden without the express consent of the author(s).