The CQ: Communication Quotient™ series is a set of training programs designed to improve essential core skills for the future of work – including communication.

These innovative and immersive programs have been developed by Clare Munn alongside a team of psychologists, educators, neuroscientists and filmmakers to drive engagement through microlearning.
The BoxPlay team of psychologists is currently engaged in research to explore the potential of CQ: Communication Quotient™ as a trainable and measurable skill for employability. They have proposed a study to assess the effectiveness of CQ:Communication Quotient™ courses in improving Active Listening, Critical Thinking, and Negotiation skills.
The BoxPlay team of psychologists has developed a comprehensive set of assessments rooted in cognitive, behavioral, and emotional psychology, as well as neuroscience and communication research. These assessments are designed with the goal of identifying and providing valuable insights into the specific attributes individuals possess.
Research in psychology and communication has shed light on the importance of Active listening skills in personal and professional interactions (McNaughton et al., 2008). Listening plays a crucial role in effective communication and understanding, and assessing one's listening skills is a fundamental step toward becoming a more effective communicator.
Engaging in Critical Thinking is crucial in various aspects of life, including problem solving, decision making and effective communication. Scientific literature emphasizes the significance of developing critical thinking skills to enhance cognitive abilities and navigate complex situations successfully (West, Toplak and Stanovich, 2008).
Negotiation plays a crucial role in various aspects of our personal and professional lives. Scientific literature underscores the significance of communication in negotiation settings and in building relationships, resolving conflicts and achieving successful outcomes. Communication facilitates the exchange of ideas, promotes understanding and enables parties to express their needs and interests (Lewicki, Barry, & Saunders, 2016).