Doubting your abilities may also be beneficial for better performance – Study


Doubt your Own abilities is not Bad : Often people are suggested to be full of confidence. But according to a recent study, doubting or doubting your ability is not so bad. According to this new study, people with imposter syndrome who have less self-confidence, have better interpersonal skills and can make them a better employee. Now you must be thinking that what is this imposter syndrome? Actually, the condition of doubting one’s abilities is called ‘Imposter Syndrome’. Imposter syndrome has been linked to feelings of anxiety and low self-worth, but according to a recent study, it can actually make you better at your job. People with imposter syndrome actually believe that they do not deserve their success in life, they have not got it because of their efforts or their own abilities and skills, but they have got it because of luck. People with the syndrome have a tendency to think of themselves as ‘cheaters’ and are afraid that at any moment everyone else will realize it.

a psychologist at the MIT Sloan School of Management in Cambridge Basima Tewfik This study was done by the Academy of Management in the journal published happened.

what the experts say
about the study NSSima Tewfik said, ‘Imposter syndrome is generally considered to be harmful. But based on the conversation on this syndrome in the study, it can be said that there can be many mutual benefits of this syndrome. Twiffic calls imposter syndrome a ‘silver lining’, which actually contributes to success in some cases.

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How did the study happen?
For the study, Basima Tewfik measured the level of this syndrome among 155 employees at an investment advisory firm in the US. During the study, participants came with written statements that said that other people in the workplace feel that I have more information and abilities than I think myself. During this, he was also asked to what extent these ideas are true for him?

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Twiffic then spoke to each participant’s supervisors and asked them if they saw their employee differently. Supervisors rated the participants’ performance and interpersonal skills based on ratings and observed that employees with the syndrome tend to be better at work. Twiffic found that employees with imposter syndrome scored higher in better interpersonal skills than did more confident peers. They were found to be more capable at the workplace.

Tags: Health, Health News, Mental health

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