To recognize the potential inaccuracy or incompetence of the "social mirror," or others' opinions of you as a person, take a moment to reflect on how the social mirror has affected you. Reflect back on all aspects of your life: personal (dealing with family and friends, roommates, neighbors, significant others), academic (teachers, coaches, classmates), and professional (bosses, co-workers, subordinates, mentors) to examine what influence others have had on your self-image and other areas of importance to you (community, religion, sports, etc.).
- What would others say about you that is generally positive?
- What "constructive suggestions" would others offer to help you improve or change?
- What do you most like about yourself?
- What do you most dislike in yourself and would like to change?
- What beliefs to you have about yourself that limit you?
- How might these beliefs have been created or influenced by your social mirror?
- Since it is possible - perhaps even likely - that these weaknesses or limitations are more imagined than real, what could you do to turn them into strengths?
- Who could help you make these changes or give you feedback about your progress?
- Were any questions more difficult to complete than others? Which ones and why?
- What did you learn about yourself in this exercise?
Recently Asked Questions
- Please refer to the attachment to answer this question. This question was created from scs100_project_2_observation_journal_guidelines_and_rubric.
- Problem 2. Second degree price discrimination. Suppose the monopoly has a constant marginal cost of 0 and can sell its good to two different groups of
- Please define one and two-tailed hypothesis. I have a difficult time trying to keep all of these straight,