inner resource

Also found in: Dictionary.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Words related to inner resource

a resource provided by the mind or one's personal capabilities

Related Words

References in periodicals archive ?
Her depression lifted as she found herself tapping an "unsuspected inner resource," as she called it.
An example of inner resource attack is distributed SYN flood attack.
Connection to the inner resource that all of us have is just a thought away.
The religions contain certain inner resources of a psychological, moral, and contemplative nature that can bring about an inward transformation of human motives that would then be consistent with a needed sensitivity toward the Earth, other species, and how we live and use technology.
When you give your inner resources like love, you will be enriched.
Bob's guardian spirit is Xena, the hummingbird, she offers a note of realistic skepticism, while his wise friends Doc the turtle, Earl the clam, Wallace the Walrus, and Al the Dolphin help him achieve difficult underwater rescue tasks by encouraging him to believe in himself and use his inner resources.
The event was hosted by The Rajyoga Centre for Self Development, which aims to help people develop their personal values and inner resources of peace, wisdom and strength, and to gain positive perspectives towards daily circumstances and relationships.
Perhaps the tide is turning and people are realising that, if they have the luxury of the option, being able to spend more time at home means they've got more inner resources to spend outside it too.
I utilised all my inner resources until something good surfaced," she explains.
Gandhi was spiritual: Gandhi dealt with the outer world with his rich inner resources.
Your inner resources will help you find a solution to a problem that needs to be resolved and the sooner that this is done, the better.
Forgiveness when one has been hurt almost beyond endurance is a response that calls for intensely human inner resources, and it can sound the depths of the soul.
Without this "core" of Christian faith, liberal Protestantism lacked the inner resources to resist a secularizing mutation.
We cannot shield every child from life's stressors, but as part of education's role to develop heart, hand, and mind, we can help children to better draw on their inner resources.
How do you explain to this brave woman - who has finally found the inner resources to allow her to seek help, who has managed to get herself and her children away from her abuser and out of her violent home, who is ready to try to make a new life for herself and her family - that we can't provide shelter?