Beliefs, Morals, and Values

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When I think of beliefs, they define who people are individually as person by the choices we live by daily by believing in or not believing in something. Why do we believe what we believe? These beliefs are etched in our minds in childhood by the motivation family, church, and other organizations that can essentially be changed through the course of our lifetime by our own thoughts and interpretations. Values are the taking of those beliefs we hold true inside, by exhibiting traits in how we conduct ourselves personally and professionally. It is of greater concern of what is the most important to you whether it is honesty, good will, trust, and so forth to contribute to achieving goals, leading others and tweak those values that are more…show more content…
Since no one person is truly perfect, it does boils down to choices and reactions to a variety of situations. This would lead me to introduce Sigmund Freud who happens to be the most debatable theorists that set a foundation of the human mind and how the personality can be split into several sections to a better understanding of the motivation of behavior and essentially lead to more study and discovery by initiating new ideas and other theories. Beliefs, values, and morals are incorporated and established in early childhood and adversely affects how they function in adult hood by conscious and unconscious thoughts and actions. I found a journal that analyzes Freud’s theories and in parental rearing Muris states from a referenced source that there are two important dimensions in parenting behaviors, “The first dimension is parental care and has two opposite poles: an accepting and warm rearing style on one side and a rejecting and cold rearing attitude on the other side. The second dimension is concerned with parental control and actually opposes an autonomy-promoting and an overprotective rearing style to each other (Rappe, 1997). This supports the idea that Freud’s studies of behavior are learned by the upbringing of children and can address the idea that the choices an individual makes are from the premises of those experiences in childhood that carry with them throughout their lifetime. References: Locke, John. (1996). In Philosophy of
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