This study concluded that religiosity had a significant relationship with interpersonal social skill for emotional intelligence (p<0.001) and positively correlated with each other. The result obtained was supported by study done by Paek (2006) which it showed a positive correlation between intrinsic religious orientation and perceived EI, and in detail, together with emotional and cognitive empathy. EI had been known as being more influential than conventional IQ in determining excel in life with a growing list of psycho-social correlates such as empathy, goal-orientation, emotional openness, interpersonal satisfaction, life satisfaction, and positive social interactions (Lopes et al., 2003). However, relatively little was known about the factors that might play a role in the development of EI skills. Furthermore, an area that not received much attention was religiosity. However, research in the field of EI continued to accumulate important psycho-social outcomes related with EI (Mayer et al., 2004). Various series of religious behaviour and attitude were found to be significantly correlated with perceived EI, especially those emotional abilities that involved understanding one's own emotions and the ability to felt empathy for others and capture their perspective (Paek, 2006). Besides that, Rego & Cunha (2007) had implicated that workplace spirituality in employee positive emotional state and improved performance. Low religiosity affect emotional intelligence. Based on Hastings (2006), it revealed that the parents' religious beliefs have a negative impact on children, and the children reject what their parents believe. If adolescents disagree with their parents' religion, then more conflict arises in the family, and there's a greater chance that the adolescent will be emotionally unstable. In nutshells, religiosity played an important role in to recognise and manage their own emotions and emotions of other people, both individually and in groups.