How to earn respect
A lot of us want respect. Our children follow us everywhere we go. Ego conflicts are by far the most common type of conflict. They say, "You don't respect me." Respect is equally important when discussing our values. These two questions will lead you to the best solution. How do you maintain respect? Second, do I respect others?
But first, let's define "respect." This is summarised: A strong sense of love, reverence, and respect for an object's value, superiority, antiquity, utility, and holiness. Individual beliefs and assumptions shape how we see the world. It's impossible to imagine the other person's viewpoint. Respect begins with complete knowledge of the situation. To be respected, one must be valuable, old, and spiritually significant. To be respected, we believe someone with these traits should exist. Everything that lives is valuable, regardless of whether it can think or communicate. Reverence and respect stem from feelings of love and reverence.
You don't exist if your coworkers fear you.
If we want respect, we should start on the other side of the coin. "Do you think I'm nice?" Do I respect others' freedom, even a child's? Are other people's ideas and actions worth considering? Am I eco-friendly? Do I have self-esteem?
Yes, it may be necessary to declare "there is no respect outside, there is no respect" every day... Perhaps we should seek respect from within... Face-to-face confrontation and "shut up, sit down!" are disrespectful if a child has identified an issue that does not work for the adult. After being reprimanded, he learns respect by keeping his mouth shut. Ignorance has tainted his identity, and he has lost self-esteem. He is unaware of his own self-esteem when he is forced into family respect through violence and fear. To reintroduce respect as adults who grew up with even worse teachings. The first step is to reevaluate and improve ourselves.