Principled Leadership

Principled leadership is the learned ability of an individual or group to recognize and envision the power in themselves and each other to manifest experiences for their highest good, moment to moment, regardless of influences of the past or expectations of the future, to produce results that evolve the experiences of others in the direction of the universal principles of Wisdom, Clarity, Unity, Beauty, Wholeness, Completeness, and Love, regardless of what may appear around them as chaos.

We choose how to respond to external or outside influences in any given moment. Focusing on unifying principles provides us with the opportunity to be aware, within our environment, and proactive in each moment, while thoughts and feelings created from our past and expectations of the future drift behind as we embrace empowering thoughts in the present. While centering on principles, we develop a frame of reference that is inside/out.

If others lead you or you accept the beliefs of others you will frame your environment from a context that is not your own. You will act as you believe you should based on the values and expectations of others or from the outside/in. If you are challenged you will become angry as you may unconsciously feel you will be found out as an imposter.

You can re-train yourself to intuitively respond from an inner depth within yourself, where your core beliefs, values, goals, and inner vision align with Clarity, Vision, Harmony, Peace, and Love, the characteristics of a principled leader. From here you will act with confidence as your beliefs are your own. Your actions come from a place of common good for all involved.

What do you believe?

9 thoughts on “Principled Leadership”

  1. I think it is true, before you believe in what’s outside of you, believe in what’s inside of you, self confidence in leadership is key. I have met people in positions of leadership who, when challenged objectively, they get angry, a sign of an imposter leader.

    1. Yes. Many people are well educated and have created many beliefs that no longer serve them or their community and yet they persist in their beliefs and action. They have lost sight of unifying principles. They would rather be right than heal. When challenged their emotional immaturity is displayed. Being challenged requires emotional maturity in order to have conversations that change the status quo and help rebuild and heal individuals and communities. Be safe.

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