Professional Response: Culture & Society

1182 words 5 pages
Professional Response: Culture & Society
Concordia University-Portland

The present paper provides a personal and well-reasoned reflection concerning the role of family, circles of trust and culture in my vocational life. It will also focus on how my ethical orientation is linked: 1) to my communal and cultural background, and, 2) how I think it is expanded by cross-cultural awareness. Societies vary in the amount they empower distinction and uniqueness versus congruity and reliance. Individualistic societies encourage confidence, choice making taking into account of individual needs, and the privilege to a private life. In collectivist societies, total dedication is relied upon in one's prompt and more distant
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We set aside a few minutes for individual reflection and journaling. We regard nonverbal methods for learning, including music, development and expressions of the human experience. We respect the educational force of hush and the mending force of giggling. Together we weave an embroidered artwork of truth with numerous and different strings, making an example in which everybody can discover a place that both certifies and extends them.
The vast majority would concur that culture can have a substantial impact on our day by day lives, affecting what we may wear, say, or find clever. In any case, numerous individuals may be shocked to discover that the culture may even impact how our mind reacts to distinctive boosts. In fact, as of not long ago, most brain science and neuroscience specialists underestimated that their discoveries deciphered crosswise over people in different societies. In the previous decade, be that as it may, research has started to disentangle how social conviction frameworks shape our thoughts and behaviors. One of the strongest divides in thinking across cultures is the different perspectives about ‘the individual’ in East-Asian and Western-European/American cultures. Western-Europeans and Americans emphasize individuals as unique entities from others, while East-Asian cultures emphasize the individual in relation to other people and their environmental context. These viewpoints can be traced to the cultures’ unique philosophies


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