Friday, March 23, 2012

Personal Entelechy

n. pl. en·tel·e·chies
1. In the philosophy of Aristotle, the condition of a thing whose essence is fully realized; actuality.
2. In some philosophical systems, a vital force that directs an organism toward self-fulfillment.

Edgar Cayce on the ultimate importance of setting and living an Ideal  

Mick Quinn in his book The Uncommon Path speaks of the importance of setting one’s ultimate values by narrowing them down to the top five and making number one of the utmost importance.

What does Daniel Butler’s entelechy entail?

The big picture, map, WHAT is:
Daniel Butler’s entelechy includes nothing less than his highest potential as a
Fully Realized Being in all Four Quadrants of his
Integral Life

with emphasis on what is Good, True, and Beautiful

in the
(in order of importance)

Work/Finance/Economic, Kinesthetic/Physical, Empathetic/Compassion, Cognitive, Emotional, Interpersonal, and Moral/Values/Ethical

lines of development.

I put Work/Finance/Economic, then Kinesthetic/Physical lines first because these are areas where I need work, areas where I am lacking and/or weak.

The to the point creative HEART of the matter and/or the WHY is:

to allow Compassion and Grace
Self, Others and the Environment
to flow easily through me.

The nuts and bolts, How is:

to consistently practice Forgiveness
for self and others
on a daily basis
(in part)
by repeating the mantra:
"We/They/You/He/She/I know not what we/they/he/she/I do."

to consistently practice Compassion
for self and others
on a daily basis
(in part)
by repeating the mantra:
"Love is greater than fear, I choose Love."
Always greet others with a silent blessing,
"I bless and honor the God in you with and by the God in me."

by practicing prayer and meditation daily
throughout the day.

by exercising (running, jumping lifting, climbing) and stretching daily
throughout the day.

by being polite and courteous
towards others
throughout the day everyday

by spending some time outside communing with nature everyday
(gardening, hiking, climbing trees, swimming).

and by
Living Simply (Sustainably) so that Others May Simply Live.
Working and Striving to Reduce my Carbon Footprint in Communion with and for Others.

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