Fundament beliefs and principles about what is important to a person, professional, or discipline.
The fundamental beliefs that drive organizational behavior and decision making.
a person's principles or standards; judgments of what is valuable or important in life
characteristics of things that make them more or less desirable, important, or useful.
See Moral standards or values
What we judge worth having (a job, wealth, wisdom), worth doing (helping others, enjoying family time, planning a vacation), or worth being (honest, happy, successful). Values can be considered nonmoral (such as the benefits of exercising, gardening, reading) or moral (such as the rewards of self-discipline, fairness, compassion). Some personal moral values (serving those less fortunate) are those that certain individuals freely accept without imposing their strong sense of obligation on others.
the various expressions of words and actions that define what an individual considers important; guidelines by which people live their lives.
the ideas, attitudes and beliefs about the worth of any entity that bind together the members of a common culture.
Core beliefs and principles. Values in education refer to the underlying principles that guide the development of the curriculum. Many educationists contrast traditional values such as "learning for the love of learning", or "learning for its own sake", with practical values such as gaining skills for future employment.
the beliefs of a group that provide standards for members' behaviour
Things (beliefs, objects, ideas, etc...) which a person considers important and affects his or her actions; values also affect a society's laws.
refers to the set of principles that guide an organisationâ€(tm)s day to day operations.Â A charityâ€(tm)s values will be reflected in its mission and aims.
guiding principles, such as one's old value system vs. the new one, after receiving Christ.
principles and ethics which people in the organisation live by
Those things that are important to us. They drive our actions.
what should be considered good, moral or bad and immoral.
Expressions, Ideas or Notions of Meaning & Worth
the essential elements that guide action.
beliefs or principles we hold, which guide our judgements about what is right and important. Values can change over time.
Beliefs and attitudes about the way things should be.
beliefs of a person or social group in which they have an emotional investment (either for or against something); "he has very conservatives values"
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A thing or quality having intrinsic value; something having or held to have real worth to an individual or group.
Set of beliefs or standards that an organization, community, etc. believes in and operates from. Values guide day-to-day operations, linking operations and long term direction.
The beliefs about the important life goals that consumers are trying to achieve. The important enduring ideals or beliefs that guide behavior within a culture or for a specific person.
Principles, standards or qualities considered worthwhile or desirable by the person who holds them.
Answers the question, what is important to the group? Different organizations have different value systems. Even different departments within an organization can have different values.
The guiding principles that define an organization's corporate culture and reflect its distinct character. These values may involve the kind of product or service to be produced/delivered, the kind of organization that it wants to be, or a managerial philosophy. Examples of values are professionalism, respect, co-operation, integrity, creative thinking, and dependability.
Personal convictions about the worth of an action or object; a preference shared and transmitted within a community
the things in life that are important to you
those things that are very important to us and help us choose our actions.
Beliefs about what is important in a person's life that influence financial goals and spending decisions.
A Value is traditionally known as a good, a moral principle. A value jugdement is an estimate of the moral worth of an action.
Represent the deeply held beliefs within the organization and are demonstrated through the day-to-day behaviors of all employees. An organization's values make an open proclamation about how it expects everyone to behave. Values should endure over the long-term and provide a constant source of strength for an organization.
Beliefs held by one person or a group of people. Values shape people's opinions, attitudes and actions, as well as their ways of thinking and are often influenced by a person's family, religion, culture and life experiences.
Those tenets on which an individual's life is founded, made up of beliefs and ideals arising from the person's culture and family of origin, combined with their understanding of their own life experience.
(Core Values/Best Practices): the guiding principles and behaviors that embody how the school and its staff are expected to operate. They reï¬‚ect the desired culture of an organization. They guide decision making of all staff, helping the school to accomplish its mission and attain its vision in an appropriate manner.
Values are the ideas we have about what is good and what is bad, and how things should be. We have values about family relationships (regarding, for instance, the role of the husband with respect to the wife), about work relationships (regarding, for instance, how employers should treat employees), and about other personal and relationships issues (regarding, for example, how children should behave towards adults, or how people should follow particular religious beliefs).
Values are an expression of what an organization or individual stands for and who it will conduct itself. Values are a promise of action; they form the moral and ethical basis for decision making. It is critical that organizational values are not only seen to exist, but are demonstrably upheld by every member of an organization and by every policy, procedure, practice and process.
the social principles, goals or standards held or accepted by an individual, class, society, etc.
Principles or qualities which are worthwhile and govern the operation of total quality management.
Deeply and emotionally-charged beliefs that are hard to change.
The shared beliefs of the employees of an organization.
usually expressed in a single word nominalisation (Honesty, Achievement, Morality) these are actually clusters of usually very strongly held beliefs, often so deeply unconscious that it can be difficult to extract the specific beliefs in the cluster. People get very touchy about their core values and working with them requires patience and rapport.
The standards and principles that determine our behaviour and our opinions. For more on values and culture see Quality System Handbook
principles or standards of an individual or group; ideals.
An estimation of the worth of things; a set of ethical beliefs and preferences that determine our sense of right and wrong.
Values are the ideas that people have about what is good, what is bad and how things should be. People have values about family relationships (e.g. regarding the role of the husband with respect to the wife), work relationships (e.g. regarding how employers should treat employees) and other personal and relationships issues (e.g. regarding how children should behave towards adults, or how people should follow particular religious beliefs) (Conflict Research Consortium, 1998).
A set of standards or principles; those qualities regarded by a person or group as important and desirable.
level of importance that humans assign; a standard or principle regarded as worthwhile or desirable.
Shared beliefs which energize action in a consistent manner. Principles that are held most dear.
General guiding principles that are to govern all activities.
To consider with respect to worth, importance or usefulness. The quality of anything that renders it desirable.
Enduring beliefs that a given behavior or outcome is desirable or good.
A set of beliefs a person holds to be important to him or her. The brand says something about the producer's values.
Ideas about the worth or importance of things, concepts, and people.