Related: Is having a skills bar chart on a resume a good idea?
Such graphs are largely pointless.
If you want to show experience in specific areas, then list things with actual usable information:
- Public speaking since 1990
- Google Analytics since 1996
- Email marketing since 2005
- Sales since 2003
- Research & Strategy since 2010
If you want to show such data in a visual, then use actual quantifiable information.
This way the visual actually means something. In addition, there's no "subjective" stance on what you think you are good at. It's merely hard, cold, numbers... years doing something. It's assumed by most that the longer you do something the better you are at that ability. Let the subtext express your level of skill, don't try to pull it off with a pretty bar chart or anything.
There are some areas that simply make you look worse because they are included -- Emotional Intelligence, Decision Making, Negotiation?? How would these ever be measured? Including these nonsensical "skills" merely makes it appear as "puffing" and I would absolutely be uncertain how much "puffing" there is in other areas. Meaning, once I saw a silly skill such as "emotional intelligence" I would entirely dismiss everything in that area.