Our lifestyle involves people that becomes companions. In that light, can we say we live in a social network of our choice, do we feel deserving of the societal atmosphere that our daily life brings? Our place of belonging relates to our sense of self-worth, with positive self-esteem we desire acceptance among positive influences of the community, however self-degradation leads to establishing companions with negative attitudes about life. A positive sense of self-worth comes through spiritual qualities, and we discover belonging among those of fruitful attitudes.
The divinity of the soul inspires our worth through the spirit of goodness, respect for life, and fruitful civil qualities. That guides us to seek our belonging in social networks of decency, love of living, and spiritual fruitfulness. Alternatively, ridicule and humiliation towards the divine inner presence might make us feel worthless as a respectable person in a loving community. As a consequence, we might seek acceptance among people with various degrees of evilness, with a focus on darkness and death, and empty of decency. Therefore, our relationship with the supreme presence of the soul relates to our sense of self-worth, and our response to social networks.
Our sense of self-worth and place of belonging relates to the life of the spiritual fruit within our way of thinking, what we feel, and how we behave. By the spirit’s fruit, we evaluate our self-worth constructively. We consider ways that we are loving, kind, have goodwill, are peacemakers, gentle, meek, good, joyful, communicate faith, persevere in decency, exhibit self-control, and display patience. With that consideration, we realize we belong in a social atmosphere that is compassionate, tranquil, optimistic, and conveys a focus on longevity.
Our feelings of self-worth relates to where we place ourselves concerning health issues. The divinity of our soul produces a positive focus on our physiological welfare. We desire food and drinks to provide nutrition, to inhale air for oxygen, to respect sleep as a renewal process, ant to allow comfortable elimination of bodily wastes. In the absence of inner fruitfulness, we debase the body and form companions with people who are destructive to the welfare of our health. The consequences include pollution and deterioration of the body by what we put into the flesh, and blood.
Our feelings of self-worth relates to where we place ourselves to establish a sense of safety and security. With the spiritual fruit blossoming in us, our self-worth yearns to belong where there is gentleness to protect us from bodily harm, comfort at home, and an enduring stability from day to day. Alternatively, by discarding the divinity of the soul, we debase ourselves and form companions with those who are physically abusive, consider domestic violense to be a part of life, and experience chaotic instability.
Our feelings of self-worth relates to where we form our place of belonging. The life of the divine presence in us makes us feel worthy to belong in a social network that is loving, accepting, and sensual through hugs, smiles, and gentle touches. Separation from the divinity of the doul causes low self-esteem, leading us to gather with people who are hateful, intolerant, sexual abusers, and fragmenters of society.
The worth we place on the divinity of the soul sets our direction of social intentions. When we revere the supreme deity’s spirit of goodness, creation of life, and spiritual fruit, our direction is to those who are mutually respectful of the divine presence in one another’s soul. Alternatively, degrading the supreme being results in evilness, deadly intent, and unfruitfulness in what we think, feel, and do. That would place us among the treachrous who are inhumane to the human animal.
Our feelings of self-worth relates to the belonging we establish through our self-expression. By the manifestation of the divinity of the soul, our self-worth shines through fruitful expression of ourselves. That fruitful expression reveals that we align our beliefs, words, and behaviors with those of a civil and humane attitude. However, desecration of the spiritual fruitfulness in what we say and do places us among those who are counter-productive to a gentler and kinder community.
Some people will deny the worth of the divinity that lives in the soul, intending to place you in a harsh and unbearable environment. They use anger to berate wholesome qualities, and are argumentative and uncooperative to the wish of others to belong to a loving community. Their depression communicates pessimism to spiritual fruitfulness as they disapprove of belonging within a fun, happy, and joyful population. In addition, their bargaining is an appeal to the low self-esteem in others to facilitate belonging into unfruitful social networks. However, positive self-worth comes through acceptance of the divinity of the soul, where belonging forms from the fruit of love, faith, peace, and perseverance.
People who belittile the worth of others, intending to displace them socially, grow and live in reservoirs where there is insistance on special status across social networks. The attitudes that exit those reservoirs are judgments, beliefs, words, and behaviors that segregate the “worthless” from their “elite” establishment. Those attitudes transfer directly through those who desire to dominate by humiliating people seeking acceptance within bonds of love, belonging, and sensual wholesomeness. Indirectly, those attitudes transfer when people surrender their divine worth while developing an attitude that displaces inner fruitfulness by degrading the divinity of the soul.
The attitudes of harsh dominance enter because of low self-esteem for the deity of the soul, and the companions that give earthly rewards for primal behavior. Those likely to host attitudes of superiority feel it’s neccessary to find acceptance with an “authoritative” group, and to esteem them with loyalty, to keep cohesion with those who surround them. We can interrupt the cycle of worthless feelings, which drives us to undesirable lifestyles, by living through the divinity of the soul, where the fruit of kindness, goodness, and endurance blossoms. It is there we discover our belonging with the supreme being, and maintain our self-worth.
We can assess that our feelings of self-worth guides us into a place of belonging. The diagnosis is that some people want us to feel unworthy of belonging in a loving, peaceful, and optimistic environment. Even then, we plan to revere the divinity of the soul to let the spirit of goodnss, respect for life, and inner fruitfulness direct our social choices. We implement that plan by cherishing the soft, moist, and tender qualities that exist in us and in our surrounding environment. We evaluate the success of that implementation by how we esteem our self-worth, the worth of others, where we feel we belong, and our attitude about the aceptance of others. Success is when we welcome the divinity of the soul, and the blossoms of the spiritual fruit as we contemplate the welfare of community bonding.