(redirected from Caring for others)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical.
References in periodicals archive ?
We also learnt the value of being patient, caring for others, respecting each other and the importance of humility," Al Mahmoud said.
"She dedicated her life to caring for others, but when she was reliant upon others to care for her, she was totally let down.
Diane said she was born caring for others and loved looking her mum.
Focusing on similarities while also appreciating unique differences will help break down walls that divide us and will ultimately teach and show children the importance of caring for others and extending a hand toward others.
It is not a book to be left on the shelf but a book to be put in the hands of the people of God so that the church may continue in its mission of loving and caring for others. Beth Titus, Bear Creek Camp, Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania
Keeping a "Hunger Piggy" sounds like a good way for a family to collect spare change for the needy and introduce children to caring for others. The "spiritual health" suggestion: "Mea Culpa" as a good way to become clean from one's sins by regular confession, if that is part of your tradition, or "spiritual ritual" if not.
On weekdays, people spend an average of just over 8 hours sleeping, just over 4 hours working, an hour and 50 minutes on household work, an hour and 30 minutes caring for others, and 5 hours on leisure activities, which includes a small amount of time for volunteer or religious activity.
A LIVERPOOL community worker who dedicated his life to helping and caring for others has died.
Her comments reminded me that caring for others was a privilege.
Similar to Fires of Jubilee, the slave characters see freedom as "not about leaving" the plantation, but about "caring for others." The "others" are usually the whites who owned them.
The Land of Sokmunster is a wildly adventurous and remarkably wordy picturebook about a young boy's adventure in the Land of Sokmunster, where a lost sock learns of friendship, an old sock king discovers forgiveness, and a boy ingrains the meaning of responsibility and caring for others. The sketchy artwork and its splashes of color help spell out the convoluted tale, which at fifty-five pages is lengthy by picturebook standards and of almost intermediate reading level, perfect for young people about ready to make the transition from picture books to more complex stories.
From this perspective, the highest level of moral behavior grows from an empathic caring for others. This caring for others is the base for dimensions of spiritual wellness like connectedness and compassion and is consonant with the values espoused in public education through activities like peer-mediation (Mastroianni & Dinkmeyer, 1980) and peer-helping (Myrick & Bowman, 1983).