1. Integrate Mind, Body & Spirit: Develop as whole persons through the integration of mind, body and spirit.
- Engage in behaviors that foster personal health and well-being.
- Explore faith, spirituality and meaning in their life.
- Value the interdependence of the mind, body and spirit.
- Practice healthy, mutually respectful interpersonal relationships.
- Enjoy their lives to the fullest.
2. Commit to Service & Justice: Be socially responsible citizens committed to building a more just world.
- Understand the principles of socially responsible leadership.
- Articulate an ethical leadership style that is informed by Ignatian ideals.
- Participate in activities that engage them in the service of others.
- Demonstrate the ability to work within and across communities to promote social justice.
3. Become a Global Citizen: Commit to the practice of interculturalism and make meaningful contributions as citizens of the global community.
- Participate in discourse by embracing multiple worldviews and experiences.
- Engage in interdependent relationships with others of diverse mind and kind.
- Evaluate the local and global impact of individual and collective decisions.
- Take informed and responsible action to address ethical, social and environmental challenges.
4. Practice Ignatian Values: Make decisions congruent with their personal beliefs, values and faith through continuous reflection and discernment.
- Practice critical thinking in decision making.
- Demonstrate Ignatian ideals in their actions, behavior and decisions.
- Own the actions of their mind, hand and heart1.
5. Live a Life of Purpose: Lead a life where their greatest passions meet the world’s greatest needs.
- Participate in educational experiences that transform their understanding of their calling.
- Cultivate a desire for lifelong learning.
- Develop practical skills that enable them to live healthy, productive and purposeful lives2.
1 Loyola Marymount University Lion’s Code.
2 “Your vocation in life is where your greatest joy meets the world’s greatest need.” Frederick Buechner, 1926.